“He will never be held accountable for his actions,” says the president.
“And you know what, I have never seen anybody that can do it.”
That is a statement that is in keeping with Trump’s stated policy of ignoring the rule of law.
It’s a clear effort to avoid any accountability for his repeated violations of the Constitution and other laws, including the United Nations charter.
The president’s repeated efforts to ignore the law and the rule and thus ignore the Constitution’s protections for the rights of the people to vote and to freely speak and to form public opinions are not new.
In the past, presidents have ignored the law to further their power and personal ambitions.
In his campaign for president, Trump repeatedly threatened to ignore federal election law and his own oath of office.
In January 2016, Trump threatened to veto an executive order protecting people from domestic violence, even though the order was backed by both Democrats and Republicans in Congress.
In February 2017, he threatened to undermine the integrity of the U.S. Election Assistance Commission (EAC) if it refused to investigate voter fraud.
In May 2017, Trump said that the EAC was “a total disaster” and that he was willing to “totally change it.”
In September 2017, when a U.N. panel investigating alleged voter fraud was forced to cancel a trip to the United States, Trump called the panel “a bunch of liberal hacks.”
Trump has never been held accountable, however, for violating the Constitution, the laws of the United Kingdom and other countries.
In fact, Trump’s repeated attempts to ignore these laws and to deny the rights and protections of the American people to exercise their democratic rights are part of a strategy to create a legal system in which he can use his power to impose his will and his policies.
That strategy is consistent with the policies of George W. Bush, who used his office to create the U,S.
Federal Reserve and its role in the global economy.
And that strategy is a key reason why Trump and his administration are not complying with the Constitution.
When President Trump speaks about the importance of the rule, he speaks in the language of the law, not of the president’s personal feelings or personal preferences.
Trump also claims that he has the power to change the law.
The president says that he will use the power of the presidency to make the laws the United State will need to govern itself, as opposed to the laws that are set by the federal government and the U.,S. Congress.
“He said, ‘If you don’t like it, you can go back to China,'” White House Press Secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders said.
“So that is what I think is the basis for that argument.
So the president has a very strong sense of what the law is and what it should be.”
The truth is, Trump does not believe in the rule.
He does not want to follow the rules.
He believes that his own policies are the rules, and the rules must be followed.
A few years ago, I asked the president what he thought of the concept of the federal court system, which has been used to overturn laws passed by Congress.
He said, “Well, the federal courts are very weak.
And I’m not going to use the word ‘weak’ to describe them.”
As I reported in the March 6 issue of National Review, President Trump has repeatedly attacked the court system.
He has repeatedly threatened the judges, including threatening to dismiss them in court.
As recently as this past weekend, Trump was even more explicit about his intention to ignore any judicial process: “I have the power, in fact, to do things that are so against the law that they can’t even be done, they have to be changed, because the laws are so wrong,” he said at a rally in Florida.
It is this type of brazen defiance of the court that makes Trump such a dangerous and dangerous president.
If he cannot get rid of the courts, he is going to get rid a lot more easily.