Trump will back two modest pieces of legislation, and the administration pledged to help states pay for firearms training for teachers. So how does that make sense? She was on Today with Savannah Guthrie.
Once again, this is not a political point.
Michael A. Cohen, a Trump critic who accused the president of having "no core principles", said he's not surprised by the constant shifts.
But that comes more than five months after a man killed 58 people in Las Vegas using multiple AR-15 rifles equipped with the devices, which turn semi-automatic rifles into machine guns, and they are still on sale. Legislators in states throughout the nation have chosen the lives of their residents over bulking up the campaign war chest.
But without referencing an Oval Office meeting he had with NRA officials this month, the president acknowledged the group's lobbying successes.
The Church of Scientology announced Sunday its television network will debut Monday at 8 p.m. ET, with programing coming from Scientology Media Productions in Hollywood.
Karl continued to ask about Stormy Daniels, the stage name of the adult film actress Stephanie Clifford, who has claimed to have had an affair with Trump prior to his presidency.
President Donald Trump defended Monday his administration's newly unveiled gun and school safety proposals, specifically his walkback of support for raising the age limit for certain firearms. Two of those people said there is no final decision yet.
Beckett: There are elements of it that really do have broader backing from gun violence prevention experts.
"Take the guns first, go through due process second", Mr. Trump said. It seems that the market has reached the same conclusion as me: For traders and investors, Trump's words are, at best, irrelevant. Whether you support the President or not politically, a rational analysis shows that investors should pay attention to the reality, not the rhetoric. "He can't make them happen with a broad stroke of the pen", White House press secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders told reporters on Monday.
The White House opted to take cues from gun rights advocates in its proposal for preventing future school shootings with a plan that highlights arming teachers but excludes raising the age limit to buy long guns.
White House officials described the plan revealed on Sunday as a fulfilment of the president's call for action after Parkland, the Associated Press reports. "We're going to work on getting the age up to 21 instead of 18".
For much of the afternoon, students led the discussion.. Dowd and Sekulow have been part of Trump's personal legal team since last summer.
Beckett: There's a lot of questions around that.
"He hasn't backed away from these things at all", Sanders said.
The only gun-related measure that appears to stand a chance of passage this year is the Fix NICS Act, a narrow NRA-backed bill that would improve data reporting to the national background check database. This year's November election will be the most important mid-term election in a lifetime.
In the Senate, a companion bill would also give schools money for physical improvements, such as metal detectors or bulletproof windows and doors.
Trump himself admitted in an earlier tweet that he is not currently pushing age restrictions that could have prevented 19-year-old Nikolas Cruz from buying the powerful AR-15 assault rifle used on February 14 to kill 14 students and three adults at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in Parkland, Florida.