President Trump defends vulgar remarks while partly denying them

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Special status given to about 59,000 Haitian immigrants, that has protected them from deportation following the 2010 quake, will end next year following a Trump administration ruling last month.

"They should own up the president's language", Rep. Adriano Espaillat (D-NY) told Cheddar.

A group of 54 "extremely appalled" African countries have demanded that US President Donald Trump retract and apologise for his reported slur against them. It'll become great when the country welcomes people seeking economic stability and a chance at the American dream, and families fleeing violence seeking a new, safe home simply because it's the right thing to do.

Donald Trump sparked outrage after allegedly saying during a DACA meeting, that Haitians, Africans, and Salvadorans are immigrants from "crappy" countries, adding that he want's them out and prefer immigrants from Norway.

He said that Trump and Carson, the lone African-American member of the Cabinet, were talking about the fallout from Thursday's vulgar remarks when Trump turned to him and said, "I am not the person that the media is making me out to be".

President Trump appears to be denying using a demeaning expletive to refer to Haiti and African countries, but a Democratic senator in the room says it happened and labeled the comments as "vile" and 'racist'.

According to reports, Trump balked at an immigration deal that included protections for legal immigrants from Haiti and El Salvador, comparing those countries to latrines and asking "Why are we having all these people from (dung) hole countries come here?" "There is a serious need for dialogue between the United States administration and African countries". "We should be here remembering our brothers and sisters, but instead we're answering to President Trump".

Three people briefed on the conversation described the language.

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"For once, we are all on the same page", an ambassador told AFP.

The commentary was confirmed by Senator Dick Durbin, who attended the meeting along with Lindsey Graham, who advised that he "said my piece directly" to Trump afterwards.

In Haiti, President Jovenel Moise's government issued a strongly worded statement denouncing what it called a "racist" view of Haitian immigrants and people from African countries.

Ryan's search for something to "change the dynamic" comes just hours after Trump ignored her questions at the White House on Friday.

"For the president to make that type of statement, it's brutal".

'Mr. President, will you give an apology for the statement yesterday?' asked the correspondent. 'Mr.

In a strongly-worded statement, the United Nations said it was impossible to describe his remarks as anything other than racist, while the Vatican decried Trump's words as "particularly harsh and offensive".