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A new vote cannot favor President Trump's testing but that does not mean that there are no concerns from US voters. Veuer Justin Kircher has the story.
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WASHINGTON – President Donald Trump was expected to veto a congressional dissolution on Friday that abolishes his national emergency declaration at the US border in Mexico, which ruled power for the first time in its presidency to save a top priority.

One day after a dozen Senate Republicans, Trump's veto joined all Democrats in opposition to the President's Declaration on a National Emergency in February to release more than $ 6 billion for his long-standing wall along the southwestern border. [19659005] Democrats have accused Trump of producing a crisis to build support for the wall and note the concern that people trying to cross into the United States are illegally on a historical low. Republican critics, meanwhile, said they were worried. Trump's emergency is an attempt to make a final run around the power of the congress in the bag.

But Trump has pointed out that he ran in 2016 on the promise to build a boundary road (although he also repeatedly promised that Mexico would pay for it). The White House has said that it believes that more obstacles could threaten the flow of immigrants and also of illegal drugs. Others have argued that most illegal drugs arrive by access points.

The White House planned an event for 3:30 pm EDT in Oval Office. White House Vice President Hogan Gidley said Trump would veto the resolution at that event.

Although there were two-party support to block Trump's emergency, the opposition fell to the two-thirds majority that would be required to override a veto for the president. Democrats have promised to raise the issue to Parliament and Senate floors in six months – which they are entitled to do by law – forcing the Republicans to vote again on the issue.

Chairman Donald Trump ] (Photo: SAUL LOEB, AFP / Getty Images)

Cross-border is the latest flash point in a new era divided Washington government after Democrats claimed control of the House in last year's half-time election. President Barack Obama issued his first veto after less than a year in the office to block an expense bill that became redundant when Congress passed a full-year survey that day.

President George W. Bush did not publish a single veto during his first term. When Democrats took control of Congress in 2007, Bush issued 142 horizontal thresholds and did well on 11 of them. Obama and Bush issued a dozen vetoes each.

Trump's decision to issue the veto was not a surprise: The White House formally threatened to do so before the resolution cleared the chamber. Shortly after the Senate's vote Thursday, Trump wrote an unusually short listing on Twitter.

"VETO" everything was read.

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