It's no surprise that the commander-in-chief won't touch this topic with a nine-foot pole, and instead, continues to wage a war against Gold Star families.
This was already a big week for immigration law at the Supreme Court, and it could get even bigger.
The challenge comes as the Trump administration tries to redefine the definition of family for the purpose of enforcing their unconstitutional ban.
One phrase in the Supreme Court’s decision allowing Trump to implement a part of his Muslim ban is the key to determining which Muslims are allowed to visit the United States and which are not. Following Monday’s ruling, there was some anticipation that the phrase “bona fide relationship with a person or entity” in the United States would be the subject of litigation.
The most damning evidence that this is, in fact, a Muslim-targeted travel ban come directly from Donald Trump's Twitter feed.
Everyone remembers Donald Trump’s public statements, campaign promises and website posts where he promised to ban Muslims from the United States.
No matter how the president tries to package the executive order, he cannot escape his original intent of banning Muslims from entering the country.
The new Trump order reduces the number of people targeted, but the unconstitutional intent remains the same.
Trump called the court's ruling a "political decision," despite the fact that even the Bush-appointed judge on the panel ruled against him.
While the court said it doesn't expect to hand down a decision today, it's clear that opponents of Trump's travel ban have the advantage.
Overall, the poll reflects a resounding rejection of Trump as a person and the agenda he has worked to implement over the course of his first several weeks in office.
"What the judge announced today was nationwide. The president’s executive order does not apply."
The man who shut down the government in an effort to stop funding to Obamacare/access to affordable healthcare is now confounded that government wasn't entirely ready for action on Ebola.