Trump fails twice to pronounce word anonymous

Trump fails twice to pronounce word anonymous

Trump fails twice to pronounce word anonymous

The Justice Department said in a statement sent to Anadolu Agency it does not confirm or deny investigations.

Some of Trump's allies have suggested he subject top aides to polygraph tests or force them to sign sworn affidavits that could be used in legal proceedings.

Down Pennsylvania Avenue, House Speaker Paul Ryan said he did not know of any role Congress would have to investigate, though Republican Representative Mark Meadows of North Carolina, a Trump ally, said the legislative body could take part.

Earlier in the week, Rounds called the op-ed writer a "disgruntled employee" and laughed when USA TODAY said that there was discussion about Congressional investigations or hearings into the op-ed writer's identity.

Trump further said, "We're going to take a look at what he had, what he gave, what he's talking about, also where he is right now".

President Donald Trump walks off of the stage following a fundraiser in Sioux Falls, S.D., Friday, Sept. 7, 2018.

"Since Trump was elected, unusually sensitive leaks of intelligence information created to discredit him and his senior leadership have poured forth from current and former intelligence officials in the Deep State", Goldsmith said.

Trump appeared to be calling for a criminal investigation despite there being no indication that the mystery author broke any laws by releasing his extraordinary column, which detailed how "unsung heroes" were quietly working within the administration to frustrate an amoral president's "worst inclinations".

Attorney General Jeff Sessions "should be investigating who the author of that piece was because I really believe it's national security". The denials continued Friday, when U.N. Ambassador Nikki Haley published an opinion piece of her own in The Washington Post titled, "When I challenge the president, I do it directly".

"They are the only ones complicit in this deceitful act", she said.

White House press secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders called the writer an "anonymous coward" and a "gutless loser" who is "recklessly tarnishing the reputation of thousands of great Americans who proudly serve our country and work for President Trump". But he added, "Eventually the name of this sick person will come out".

"We have done so at the request of the author, a senior official in the Trump administration whose identity is known to us and whose job would be jeopardized by its disclosure", The New York Times prefaced the article.

The anonymous author of the piece in The New York Times lent some credence to this explanation, seeking to reassure readers there are "adults in the room".

The anonymous author, claiming to be part of the resistance "working diligently from within" the administration, said, "Many Trump appointees have vowed to do what we can to preserve our democratic institutions while thwarting Mr. Trump's more misguided impulses until he is out of office". "We fully recognize what is happening". Trump was in Fargo to campaign for GOP Senate candidate Kevin Cramer.

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