Trump escalates feud with Corker

Trump escalates feud with Corker

Trump escalates feud with Corker

After the outbreak of violent protests in Charlottesville, Va., Corker said that he didn't feel that Trump had demonstrated the "competence" or "stability" needed for a successful presidency.

A new report from Vanity Fair claims that President Trump recently vented to his security chief about his hatred for those who work in the White House.

Under the 25th Amendment, members of the president's Cabinet could vote to discharge him from office, leaving Vice President Mike Pence in charge.

The White House on Tuesday escalated its feud with Sen.

How Practical is it to live off of Bitcoin? He added, "I know [Trump] has hurt, in several instances, he's hurt us as it relates to negotiations that were underway by tweeting things out". She also voiced ambivalence about calls from Trump allies for the Tennessee Republican to resign. "We can stay tuned for the next episode. It may feel satisfying, but it is meaningless in the context of Republicans proving that they can be a governing majority".

Trump labeling Corker "liddle" is a throwback to the 2016 campaign, when he gave Sen. Corker had been an ally and personal friend to the president before they developed a public feud on social media. Corker also helped tutor Trump on foreign affairs, and he in turn considered the senator as a possible running mate and secretary of state. "The party needs to sublimate its divisions, get mainstream Republicans to the polls, and persuade the Trump base to cast ballot for non-Trump Republicans", he writes. But that changed this past summer, as tensions between the men flared.

In excerpts of the interview, Corker acknowledges that his conversation with the Times was "on the record", an agreement that his remarks can be published and attributed, and not a private discussion. Corker said that aides spend every day trying to contain the president's erratic behavior.

Former White House chief strategist Steve Bannon is ready to go to war for President Donald Trump, starting with a Republican Senate primaries in 2018. Corker what led him to make that statement.

Mick Mulvaney, director of the Office of Management and Budget, said Sunday that he thinks Corker feels free to speak his mind now that he is not seeking reelection.

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