President Trump Hosts Reception for Congressional Medal of Honor Recipients…

President Trump delivers remarks at a celebration to honor a reception for Congressional Medal of Honor recipients. In addition to remarks for the audience, President Trump also mentions the preparation and concern for those in the path of Hurricane Florence.


[Transcript] East Room – 5:59 P.M. EDT – THE PRESIDENT: Thank you very much, everybody. Please, please. A lot of very brave people in this room. I have to start off by saying that. And I’m truly thrilled to welcome back all of you folks to the White House. Thirty-three recipients — our nations highest military award: the Congressional Medal of Honor.

You know, now they say the Medal of Honor — am I wrong in saying? — that it just sounds better when you say the “Congressional Medal of Honor.” Somehow it’s just a very special — a very special thing, a very special group of people.

Nearly half of the nations 72 living recipients are here with us tonight. So you have 72 total recipients living, and we have half tonight. And I feel I know you. Most of you I’ve met — right? — more than once.

Each of you went above and beyond the call of duty. Each of you risked life and limb, without a thought for your own safety. Each of you has made a lasting mark upon the history of our great nation.

The Congressional Medal of Honor is the supreme symbol of American courage. It is the ultimate tribute to American valor. You are the strongest, the bravest, and the finest among us. See? My ego is not that big. (Laughter.) I admit. I admit it. Okay? Right, General? (Applause.) I admit it. True. And we thank God that you were there in Americas hour of need.

We will all honor Medal of Honor winners and recipients, and we’ll always do that. And to be here tonight with you is very, very special. I want to thank you all for coming to the White House. We have some tremendous people that are paying great respect to you in this room, other than our Medal of Honor winners. We have some tremendous people, highly respected. And they all wanted to be here.

So I’d like to ask, if I might, for the winners of the Congressional Medal of Honor to please stand. Thank you. (Applause.)

Thank you very much. It’s really something.

Before continuing, I’d like to provide an update on our preparations for the incoming hurricanes. We have some really big situation confronting us. It’s coming in fairly fast. And it’s going to be one of the biggest to ever hit the East Coast, one of the biggest ever to hit our country. Maybe something will happen, but it’s looking that like that probably won’t be taking place, unfortunately — meaning veering away from land.

My administration is in close coordination with state and local authorities. And FEMA — these are tremendous people, also, as you know — has already placed extensive resources on the ground, including search and rescue experts, power restoration, and medical support. Tremendous people working on the hurricane — first responders, law enforcement, and FEMA. And they’re all ready, and we’re getting tremendous accolades from politicians and the people. We are ready. But this is going to be one of the biggest ones to ever hit our country.

Residents in the path of these devastating storms should comply with all evacuation orders and other emergency instructions. Protection of life is the absolute highest priority. And that’s what we’re doing. It’s called protection of life. So God bless everybody, and be careful. Thank you. (Applause.) Thank you.

For tonights Medal of Honor Reception, we’re also joined by members of my Cabinet: Secretary Steve Mnuchin. Steve, where are you, Steve? I don’t know if you’d ever win this award, Steve. (Laughter.) That’s a tough award. In a different way, right? In a different way. Doing a great job. Thank you. Ryan Zinke. Ryan? Thank you very much. Sonny Perdue. Sonny? Thank you. Thank you. Thank you, Sonny. Alex Acosta. Alex? Thank you. Thank you, Alex. Ben Carson. Thank you, Ben. Thank you. Elaine Chao. How’s Transportation doing? Good? I think so. Robert Wilkie. Doing a great job — for the VA. We’re doing a great job. We have Choice and we have Accountability — things that nobody ever thought you’d see. They worked 46, 47 years on trying to get Veterans Choice. And we now have Veterans Choice and we have Accountability. If they dont do the job, boom, you’re fired. (Laughter and applause.) We want that for our veterans, right? Right?

And a man who’s really doing a fantastic job, Acting Administrator Andrew Wheeler. Thank you. Thank you, Andrew. Thank you, Andrew. (Applause.) Appreciate it.

We’re grateful to the distinguished military leaders in attendance, including Secretary of the Navy Richard Spencer. Thank you. Thank you. Thank you. (Applause.) Thank you, Richard. Secretary of the Air Force Heather Wilson. (Applause.) Thank you. Thank you, Heather. And Vice Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, General Paul Selva. Thank you, Paul. Thank you very much. (Applause.)

And one of my favorite members of the Joint Chief. Stand up you two. What a job. Two of you. Come one. (Applause.) Stand up. Right? Great. Thank you both. Thank you. Thank you. Thank you, Paul.

I also want to thank Representative Mo Brooks for joining us tonight. Great gentleman — wherever you are, Mo. Thank you, Mo. And a very special thank-you to the members of the Congressional Medal of Honor Society.

Tonight we’re privileged to be in the company of Americas greatest heroes. Joining us this evening are three extraordinary Americans who I had the privilege of presenting the Medal of Honor to: Jim McCloughan, Mike Rose, and Brit Slabinski.

Please stand up. Please. (Applause.) Please. Thank you. Thank you, fellas. Proud of you.

We also are very proud to have among us a Marine who served in World War II and who fought heroically at Iwo Jima. In just a few weeks, he will celebrate his 95th birthday. He’s a friend of mine. I’ve gotten to know him. Woody Williams. Woody. (Applause.) Ninety-five. You look good, Woody. You look good.

Another friend of mine, General John Kelly and his incredible wife Karen. They’re here someplace. (Applause.) John? Stand up, John. Stand up, Karen. (Applause.) Two great people. Two great people.

I also want to say a word of warmth and love to the spouses and the loved ones here tonight. We know that the courage of our warriors is sustained by that great love and support and sacrifice of our military families. Without those great families, it would never be the same. And we all understand that. All of the recipients understand that, I know. So thank you all for being here, and thank you for your tremendous support. Thank you. (Applause.)

The Congressional Medal of Honor recipients here with us tonight come with and from cities and towns all across our nation, and they fought for America in fields of battle all across the world.

In Vietnam, Bruce Crandall flew a helicopter, full speed ahead, straight into enemy fire — and it was a lot of fire, from what I understand, Bruce — not once, not twice, but 22 times. Bruce, you can have that job, okay? (Laughter.) Where’s Bruce? Bruce. Thank you, Bruce. (Applause.) Twenty-two times. Ben Carson — better him than us, right? Huh? (Laughter.)

In Korea, Hiroshi Miyamura singlehandedly battled an overwhelming number of enemy fighters without reinforcements. They didn’t come. They weren’t there. He treated the wounded and kept on fighting while enduring severe wounds of his own. Where is he? Where is he? Please. (Applause.)

In Afghanistan, Ed Byers rescued a hostage from terrorists, tackled a guard in hand-to-hand combat, and shielded the hostage from enemy rounds.

Every single recipient here this evening has acted with heroism beyond description, and courage beyond measure. Tremendous courage.

You inspire dread in our enemies, awe in our friends, and universal admiration among freedom-loving people all around the world. They respect you so much — more than you would even know.

I know that tonight you are also thinking of your fellow warriors who didnt come home. Many, many warriors did not come home. We forever remember and eternally honor Americas fallen heroes.

The warriors with us today continue to give of themselves long after leaving active service.

One of them is Sammy Davis. I know Sammy Davis, but it’s a different Sammy Davis. (Laughter.) Good name. Where’s Sammy? Sammy. Sammy. (Applause.) Sammy. Now I know two of you. Thank you, Sammy.

MR. DAVIS: (Inaudible.)

THE PRESIDENT: That’s — (laughter) — that’s true, actually, isn’t it? (Laughter.)

Who earned the Congressional Medal of Honor for his heroic actions in Vietnam. Sammy teaches young people about the importance of patriotism. And just a few months ago, he received the State of Indianas most prestigious award for his life of service. Sammy, that’s fantastic. Thank you very much. Thank you. (Applause.)

Also with us is Ronald Rosser, who fought in Korea, and then became a police chief, a construction foreman, and a history teacher.

A veteran of Operation Enduring Freedom, Leroy Petry has since devoted his life to supporting our wonderful veterans. Thank you very much. We have many people that are doing that.

We’re loving our veterans, I think, honestly, more than ever before. We respect them so much. There’s a whole different spirit over our country. We respect our veterans more than we’ve ever respected our veterans. So important. We’re working so hard on that, and we’re doing the job.

These are just a few of the incredible stories represented in this room today.

Before I conclude, I would like to ask the President of the Congressional Medal of Honor Society to come up and say a few words — a friend of mine, and we’ve met a number of times. And he’s a good man, and a little bit of a character, and that’s okay. I suspect you’re all characters. (Laughter.) Please come up, Recipient Drew Dix. (Applause.)

RET. MAJOR DIX: Thank you, President Trump for two things. One is honoring us with this invitation to the White House. You know, January next year, it’s been 50 years since I was in the East Room. And I don’t remember much about that. It was much of a fog in my mind because of the circumstances. But I want to tell you that, on behalf of the 32 other recipients here, we are very honored to be here.

But that honor pales in comparison to the honor that we have, and the responsibility that we share, for representing all of our veterans and service members that performed deeds far greater than ours. But witnesses just aren’t available.

And for that, I want to say that we carry that around the country. We do what we can to spread the character and the examples of recipients to our youth. And we’re just starting a new program on our outreach, and we help to coordinate efforts between — all the efforts — to coordinate the efforts against — preventing the suicides. It’s a tremendous problem in our country. So the Society has taken this on.

And I can’t think of a better way to start a convention as right here from the White House and going over to Annapolis. So if we’re all about — (applause) — and if we’re all about tradition, tradition starts here. And for the Navy folks, we’re really proud to spend a week with the midshipmen over there.

And thank you, sir, for all you do.

THE PRESIDENT: Great honor. Thank you, Drew, very much. Thank you. (Applause.) Thank you, Drew.

The heroes in this room embody the highest ideals of our nation. Your actions demonstrate the unmatched nobility and dignity of the American warrior. And that’s what you are. You’re warriors. Great warriors.

You inspire in each of us the greatest sense of patriotism, and purpose, and pride. We pledge to honor your service by supporting. And when I say “support,” I mean always supporting the incredible men and women of the United States military.

We will always remain faithful to the heroes of the American Armed Forces. We will forever remain loyal to our beloved veterans. And we will always defend our country, our Constitution, our values, our families, our freedom, our people. And we will always defend our great American flag.

Thank you. God bless you. And God bless America. Thank you. Thank you. (Applause.)

END 6:17 P.M. EDT

2017 reception pictured

This entry was posted in Heros, Military, President Trump, Uncategorized. Bookmark the permalink.

50 Responses to President Trump Hosts Reception for Congressional Medal of Honor Recipients…

  1. tav says:

    What is needed now even more is a Congressional Medal of Criminal Corruption. Hundreds are overdue now, and that’s just from the FBI and DOJ alone.

    Liked by 5 people

    • cripto says:

      That anyone would give you like votes is beyond me. The Medal of Honor and those who received it are not fodder for sarcastic comments, whatever your risible purpose.

      Leave your political posturing out of this. These men and women are the best of your kind.

      Maybe you could learn a thing or two about Duty, Honor, Country.

      Liked by 1 person

      • RJ says:

        For some people (such as Tav demonstrated) a fog of hatred clouds his/her immediate thoughts so that reality escapes their cognition. Cripto, I suspect your response has brought such people back down to earth.

        Tav, if you read this and the post to which I am responding, add some new thoughts focused on these true and so very special warriors. Honor them as you and all of us Americans should.


        • herbork says:

          I spent a weekend with Command Master Sargent Franklin D. Miller. Medal recipients are not like other men — and I am a professional writer but cannot put the difference into quick words. What I wanted to mention was how, coming to a toll booth on a Florida highway, I tried to pay the fee. I even insisted. A Mexican friend of Frank’s — “He did everything I did but didn’t get the Medal” — leaned forward from the back seat, shaking his head at me. As the pike rose before us, and we passed through the booth without even slowing down, he said, “There is a micro-chip in his license plate. Medal of Honor soldiers do not pay tolls in the State of Florida.” And this was in 1997.


  2. Bubby says:

    SD I don’t want to nitpick but the proper, official title is the Metal of Honor. The President awards it to the recipient “in the name of Congress”. I know you like to be very precise in all matters but there are a lot of people who mistakenly call it the Congressional Medal of Honor. Just wanted to let that be known. I have no criticism with anything else.

    Liked by 3 people

    • Bubby says:

      My point is that Congress has nothing to with awarding the Metal of Honor thank goodness. If Congress was involved Peter Strzok would be getting one. If President Trump prefers to call it the Congressional Medal of Honor that’s ok by me. I have such a low opinion of our Congress I think it sullies the Medal using “Congressional”. Just my opinion.

      Liked by 4 people

      • Cheri Lawrence says:


        Liked by 3 people

      • Republicanvet91 says:

        If Congress were involved, it might just be called the Presidential Medal of Freedom.

        All one has to do is look at the Wiki page for the recipients to see that it has devolved into a political payback award.

        Liked by 1 person

      • peace says:

        Bubby, you are correct. My husband’s great Grandfather, John C. Gaunt, was one of the original recipients, From Wikipedia, “The President of the United States of America, in the name of Congress, takes pleasure in presenting the Medal of Honor to Private John C. Gaunt, United States Army, for extraordinary heroism on 30 November 1864, while serving with Company G, 104th Ohio Infantry, in action at Franklin, Tennessee, for capture of flag.[2] ” Sadly, no one in our immediate family knows where the medal is today.

        Liked by 2 people

    • jeans2nd says:

      Well, Bubby, you’d best tell the White House.

      Have you read the title on the vid above? The title is “President Trump Delivers Remarks at the Congressional Medal of Honor Society Reception,” and is taken directly from the White House vid web site on youtube

      Or are you saying that you know more than the White House?

      The official website also calls it the Congressional Medal of Honor
      Are they incorrect as well?

      The Congressional Medal of Honor is actually an Act passed by Congress and originally signed by the President, beginning with Pres Lincoln signing S.J.R. No. 82 12 Jul 1862.
      So, you see, Congress did have a very large part in this. Bummer, huh?

      Btw, you typed both “metal” and “medal.” Those words mean entirely diff things. Which is it, “metal” or “medal?” It is important to be very precise in all matters.

      Liked by 1 person

      • Bubby says:
        FTA “5. The award is not called the Congressional Medal of Honor.
        Contrary to popular belief, the official title of the highest U.S. military distinction is simply the Medal of Honor, not the Congressional Medal of Honor. The confusion may have arisen because the president presents the award “in the name of Congress.” There is also a Congressional Medal of Honor Society, which represents recipients of the Medal of Honor, maintains their records and organizes reunion events, among other responsibilities.”

        Jeans you can call it the Congressional Medal of Honor if you want I don’t care but to me the official title is just the Medal of Honor. I don’t want to muck it up with Congressional. This is from the article you quoted and no where does it use Congressional Medal of Honor “When President Abraham Lincoln signed S.J.R. No. 82 on July 12, 1862, the Army Medal of Honor was born. It read in part:

        Resolved by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled, That the President of the United States be, and he is hereby, authorized to cause two thousand “medals of honor” to be prepared with suitable emblematic devices, and to direct that the same be presented, in the name of the Congress, to such non–commissioned officers and privates as shall most distinguish themselves by their gallantry in action, and other soldier-like qualities, during the present insurrection (Civil War).

        With this simple and rather obscure act Congress created a unique award that would achieve prominence in American history like few others. The table below will acquaint you with a chronological time line of key events in the history of the Medal of Honor.

        Liked by 1 person

      • GB Bari says:

        Here is the reason for the confusion.

        The award is entitled “Medal of Honor”.

        The society for its recipients is called the Congressional Medal of Honor Society. I think that’s maybe part of the confusion.

        Yes the award was created by an act of Congress, but their organization name was not incorporated into the official name of the award itself.

        Look on their website –
        The home page title has the words “Medal of Honor” in Silver and the words “Congressional” and “Society” in gold. There is a reason for the different colors.

        Throughout that site, including the FAQ’s, there is never a reference to a “Congressional Medal of Honor.” The award is always called “Medal of Honor.”

        Hope that clears it up.

        PS – my wife’s deceased uncle was a heavily decorated USArmy “lifer”. Retired as a full colonel in the special forces (he was a real green beret but always downplayed that title). He served in WWII (ETOUSA), Korea (once was a POW, but escaped and aided two others to escape), and Viet Nam (6 years). He always referred to the award simply as the “Medal of Honor.” He was a tough, gruff, seriously patriotic old bird.

        Liked by 3 people

  3. nccosmiccurmudgeon says:

    These truly are America’s heroes. If only the rest of America could 1/10th of what these men and women are, this country would NEVER see anything but SUCESS and GREATNESS.
    My service pales in comparison to what these folks did out of a sense of duty and honor and WITHOUT expectation of any recognition whatsoever.

    I am grateful for their service to this Nation and thankful folks like them inspired me to join way back in the “good ol’ days of Mutually Assured Destruction”.

    Liked by 3 people

  4. CorwinAmber says:

    hey, that’s pretty neat – I toured the White House this afternoon with my French in-laws and the East Room was obviously set up for such a ceremony, but we didn’t know what it was at the time. Just think, I missed our VSG by just a couple of hours! BTW, the place looks GREAT! Second time I’ve been there in the past couple of weeks and it always humbles me and fills me with pride. Would highly recommend it to all you Treepers out there when you visit the Swamp – it’s pretty well organized and efficient…the lines move along nicely and we got some great photos in the various rooms. I’ve finally been able to lift my 8 year, self-imposed embargo on such visits since we now have an occupant (and family) worthy of the people’s house. MAGA y’all!

    BTW, not to rub it in, but we’ve already got our requests in for a visit in December to see the place properly decorated for Christmas…can’t wait!

    And, finally, the gratitude of our family to those men honored tonight…we can never repay them for their sacrifices, but we can always remember…may God continue to bless America.

    Liked by 11 people

    • Deplorable_Infidel says:

      “the lines move along nicely and we got some great photos in the various rooms.”

      So you can take pictures now. What about video? I was there in 1998 with my daughter. Her 6th grade class had a 3 day/ 2 night trip there in 1998 when WJC was there and HRC was hanging prophylactics on the official Christmas Tree (*). I know they would not let me video, I don’t remember pictures (did not have camera).

      A bonus is that one of the other chaperones (every child had to have their own) had a brother who was a Marine that was assigned to the White House. We had to go through the regular security, but then he was our tour guide (along the regular route). It was his day off. Both of us hit it off right away when I divulged that I was I reader of “The Spotlight”. So was he. He told me, “Well then you know what is really going on”.

      Interesting tidbits. I am sure he did not divulge anything to me that he was not suppose to, but just in case I am not sharing here. Sorry.

      (*) “Unlimited Access” by Gary Aldrich. 1998

      Liked by 2 people

      • Republicanvet91 says:

        I was there for a Veterans Day reception in 1997, and pictures were allowed then. My favorite was with General Hugh Shelton in the map room if I recall the room correctly. There were others there as well known, but Shelton seemed to want to stay off by himself. I had the impression he didn’t fit in with so many other politicians. Both those in and out of uniform.

        I was a little shocked at the condition of the White House then…at least the area where we were. There was the main room where the breakfast was, which was nice, another room where people cycled through to shake hands with Clinton and Cohen who was SecDef at the time. That room looked rather empty and run down.

        I recall going down a flight of stairs to find a rest room which seemed to be off another little smaller library. Strange place for a restroom. Anyway, the place smelled rather musty.

        It would have been great to spend more time in rooms like that just to absorb some of the history…musty or not.

        I don’t think I have looked at the picture of me shaking hands with Clinton since then.

        Liked by 1 person

      • CorwinAmber says:

        no videos and no flash photography, but smart phones nowadays have such fine cameras that it is not hard to get great photos…especially if you have a beautiful wife and stay outa the pictures yourself, I’m just sayin’

        Liked by 2 people

      • Carrie2 says:

        With Trump everything has changed for the better in so many ways. Good for you getting to visit during Christmas, you lucky so n so!

        Liked by 1 person

    • fleporeblog says:

      Wow 😮 that is awesome! Thank you for sharing.


  5. Cheri Lawrence says:

    I wish the white house communications team would do a better job at letting us see all the people mentioned! I like seeing the crowd!! Love our Lion and our brave heroes!


  6. The thing I don’t like about the white house video is that they only focus on POTUS and do not show who he is introducing…


  7. Republicanvet91 says:

    Yet ungrateful children kneel, ungrateful CEO’s collude with the kneelers and ungrateful politicians cheer on the circus.


  8. fleporeblog says:

    I loved watching the speech this evening! Our President was incredible once again in honoring our Congressional Medal of Honor recipients. He was both serious and lightheaded throughout. He is absolutely right that our Veterans are being honored by him and his Administration like never before.

    Our President gains so much strength through these types of ceremonies. His resolve is reinforced. He feels the love in the room and the appreciation they have for him. God bless PDJT and God bless our country!

    Liked by 5 people

  9. weirdflunky says:

    Even the person at the White House video office misnamed the event. These young men are/were some of the true badasses that have ever served in uniform. They should have the honors they earned described correctly. Medal of Honor.

    Congress has nothing to do with it.

    They earned The Medal of Honor.


    Liked by 2 people

  10. Mncpo(ret) says:

    I honestly cannot understand this 72 yr old’s energy. C’mon, how many people do any of us know that can simultaneously fight the swamp, run rallies to get patriots elected, make sure international trade agreements are getting done, meet with Congress Critters to get budget deals done, honor patriots almost everyday, be a husband and a father. What the heck! We have Superman as President! It’s absolutely amazing to me. It’s astonishing.

    Liked by 7 people

  11. filia.aurea says:

    IMHO, all veterans are heroes to one degree or another. Congratulations to those most recently honored. Let us hope that our next batch are the heroes who strive to PREVENT wars and bloodshed BY SPEAKING TRUTH. We, the people have been lied to so much, millions of innocent people have been slaughtered, thousands of our brave warriors have been killed and maimed. ENOUGH!
    Clean out the Whitehouse & DOD now, Mr. President. Anyone not authorized and yet removing an item from your desk is a National Security Risk. Listen to VIPS, they serve this Constitutional Republic, as do most all veterans in retirement. #MAGA


  12. Howie says:

    Compared to the Beltway gossip hounds presented daily on cable TV. They are all so disgusting. no relavence to anything I consider important. Gossiping Groupies and hangers on to the oh so good Georgetown scene. Ugggggh! Go Away! The Gossiping Groupies of Cable TV.

    Liked by 1 person

  13. Enoughisenough says:

    When you read stories like this, it puts into prespective how fortunate we are to have such heros amongst us. In the daily back and forth, headline-grabbing inconsequential “resistors”, SJW’s and other unimportant beurocrats, it goes without saying that there is a small, much more significant group of patriots, and everyone else is just noise. I offer my most heartfelt and sincere “thank you” to all who serve, past and present. Your sacrifice is not taken for granted by me or millions of other Americans, and we are grateful that you so selflessly offered your service to this great nation.

    Liked by 2 people

  14. Big Jake says:

    Technically it is called The Medal of Honor.

    Liked by 2 people

  15. Normally Quiet Observer says:

    I purely do LOVE that our great President Trump takes the time to recognize, and entertain, the recipients of the Congressional Medal of Honor! NOT because he was awarding another one, and a ‘dinner’ was called for to do it at … but just because … PERFECT!

    I just wish that someone would “remind” his speech writers that you do not “win” the Medal, it is NOT a competition! It is “awarded” to a select few of the many heroes of Our Nation, and I wish this unintended ‘faux paw’ (sp) would be corrected at the earliest moment! Not being former active military, he probably doesn’t even realize what he is saying about ‘winning’ is a bit derogatory to those who have been awarded this great honor as a small token of Our Nations extreme gratitude to them.

    You GO, Mr. President … you are doing EXACTLY what I hired you to do! Keep it up! Drain the swamp! MAGA!


    • Republicanvet91 says:

      In many respects, and I speak as one who has not been awarded the medal only, I don’t get too excited when others make mistakes about it.

      You can rest assured he knows how to properly pronounce corpsman.


  16. fleporeblog says:

    Liked by 6 people

  17. WVNed says:

    In “To Hell and Back” (1955) it clearly states Audie Murphy was awarded the Congressional Medal of Honor.


  18. October 10th Trump declassifies and releases all the Treason Documents !


  19. 335blues says:

    I am blessed to live in America.


  20. 335blues says:

    I am blessed to live in America.


  21. Mike says:

    Thank you for posting this SD. If not, I would not have known about it.

    There is no way the colluding, rat media would report it, so I emailed it to a number of friends. This how we must spread the truth. Those of you with computer skills need to pass the word, any way you can.


  22. covfefe999 says:

    I have gotten to the point where every time Trump does something great or even normal, the propaganda media find some way to criticize him. When he spoke in Pennsylvania on 9/11, I think it was a WaPo Op-Ed that criticized him, said it was amazing he didn’t spend the entire time speaking about himself or something to that effect. Total TDS! We are witnessing a TDS epidemic. So I’m expecting the same kind of insanity for this event. Someone above didn’t like that the camera was always on Trump, Trump will get blamed for that.


  23. eric says:

    thank you LORD for this President.


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