President Trump, speaking Friday in Alabama, called on NFL owners to fire players who kneel during the national anthem. (Victoria Walker/Post)
The president continued his three-day crusade by renewing his demand for action against players who kneel during the national anthem in an effort to protest police violence against minorities. Patriots CEO Robert Kraft, a friend of Trump who gave him a Super Bowl ring during a White House visit, condemned the president’s comments, saying that players “help bring people together” and “I support their right to peacefully affect social change.”
A Post-ABC poll finds 37 percent of adults trust President Trump either “a great deal” or “a good amount” to responsibly handle the situation with North Korea, while 42 percent trust the commander in chief “not at all.” By comparison, 72 percent trust U.S. military leaders, including 43 percent saying they trust them “a great deal.”
Only 8 percent of Americans surveyed think North Korean leader Kim Jong Un can act responsibly. A war of words this past week between Kim and Trump may have opened a potentially dangerous new chapter in the North Korea crisis.
Foreign Minister Ri Yong Ho said President Trump’s “rocket man” insult for Kim Jong Un makes a military clash more likely. Trump responded to Ri’s comments in a tweet Saturday night: “If he echoes thoughts of Little Rocket Man, they won’t be around much longer!”
“We’ve heard the concerns,” the Health and Human Services secretary said Saturday in the wake of Politico reports that he had taken at least two dozen charter flights since early May, costing taxpayers about $300,000.
It’s only September, but this has been a busy year in the news. We present one question per month, including October (it will make sense, we promise). The faster you correctly answer, the more points you can score.