Morning, NBC News readers.
President Donald Trump laid the ground for what will most likely be a fierce presidential campaign in 2020.
Here's what we are still looking at today. Rally reveals Trump's unrestrained attacks on democratic congresses
One day after Parliament voted to condemn its racist tweets and just hours after he killed a resolution to eliminate it, Trump resumed his rhetorical assault on four early Democrats "These left-wing ideologists see our nation as a force for evil," Trump said of the four progressive congresses.
And when he pointed out the representative Ilhan Omar, D-Men. With the critics of the crowd, the crowd was angry at "Send it!"
Omar, born in Somalia, has come to the United States as a child and is a naturalized citizen.
The campaign demonstrates what many analysts believe is a strategy for turning women in Trump as "Socialists" into the face of the Democratic Party when it seeks re-election. Congressional disrespect for hindering the investigation of the administration's failure to add a citizenship issue to the population census in 2020
Ross dismissed the vote as "stupid" and nothing more than a "political theater." More than 20 people were afraid of dead after a fire caused by suspicion of an outbreak of an animation studio in Kyoto, Japan, early Thursday.
The Kyoto police said a fire broke out after a man broke out in the building and scattered an unidentified liquid that then burned.
The murder committed in Kyoto today took many lives. The outburst of all this ̵
Thousands of people call for Governor of Puerto Rico
Thousands of Puerto Rican people have passed and gathered in Old San Juan on Wednesday in a mass protest calling for the resignation of Governor Ricardo Rossello.
Protesters call for the Governor's resignation after corruption investigations and the leak of 889 pages of private conversation between the governor and some of his clerks and close associates.
The messages contained obscene, misogynistic and homophobic comments, as well as cynical remarks on death after Hurricane Mary.
The photo editing application has introduced several new wrinkles on the faces of celebrities – and to the continuing disc
19659002] FaceApp, a more than two-year application created by a Russian developer, has seen a recent leap in use due to celebrities and influential actors in the FaceApp Challenge.
But the sudden popularity of the app has caused growing concern about how apps use data and images provided by users, especially those owned or managed outside of the United States
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Science + Technique = MAK
As the anniversaries go, the feast of the moon landing in America is definitely out of this world. See a list of where to mark the 50th anniversary of the Earth
The country is expected to be covered with a massive heat wave this weekend.
One fun thing
The technology allowed millions of Americans to watch the first person walking on the moon together.
Television ratings for Apollo 11 are just unimaginable today: 93 percent of people watching television in America on July 19-19, 1969 saw a man land on the moon. In New York, statistics are 100%; no one else with a TV watched anything else.
This is the feeling of unity that still permeates the history of the landing of Apollo 11 today. But this is a moment of national unity that we probably will not see again, writes blogger Annie Bundel in a comment.
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