2017, file photo, President Donald Trump talks with reporters as he departs from the South Lawn of the White House via Marine One in Washington, to spend the weekend at Camp David in Maryland. Prioritizing national sovereignty over alliances, Trump is poised to outline his national security vision, one that envisions nations in a perpetual state of competition and de-emphasizes the multinational agreements that have dominated the United States’ foreign policy since the Cold War. The Republican president, who ran on a platform of “America First,” will detail his plans Monday, ones that if fully implemented could sharply alter the United States’ relationships with the rest of the world. (AP Photo/Susan Walsh, File)

After a media firestorm about the immigration policies surrounding DACA, three sources from a meeting say that President Trump called countries, such as Haiti, ‘s-hole countries’.

President Trump did not deny that DACA discussions were tough, but the president is denying that he called those countries ‘s-holes countries’ according to his Twitter feed.

According to the Washington Post, Trump described countries like Haiti, El Salvador, and Africa as “s-hole countries.”

Trump expressed frustration about the incorrect leaks of his alleged comments and added that he should probably “record” audio of future meetings with members of Congress in the future.

Meanwhile, the DACA deal within the Democratic party is not going well.

Many Democrats, mainly in the House, are disappointed their leaders would even consider discussing issues beyond legal status for “Dreamers” and limited measures to curb illegal immigration. Because of the internal fighting within the Democratic Party, combined with hard-line illegal anti-immigration Republicans, the different factions among Democrats could put the passage of DACA deal at risk.


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Jeremy Spencer is currently the market and content manager for All on Georgia-Camden  and Glynn Counties. Jeremy’s focus will be local news, statewide education issues, and political commentary for the All on Georgia News Network. Jeremy has served as a education policy analyst for local legislators and state education leaders as well as a campaign strategist for local and statewide political campaigns.

Jeremy grew up in rural Southern Georgia and he has served as a healthcare provider, high school science teacher, and a state education official.  Jeremy holds degrees in science and education from the University of Georgia, Piedmont College, and Valdosta State University. He and his wife have lived in Camden County for 16 years and they have two teenage children. Jeremy and his family attend Christ Church Camden in Kingsland, GA.



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