Trump won't say if Sessions' job is safe after November

AFP  Getty Images

AFP Getty Images

President Donald Trump would not say whether embattled Attorney General Jeff Sessions - who he has repeatedly criticized throughout his tenure - would be safe in his job after the November election, according to a report.

"I just would love to have him do a great job", Trump said, before pointedly noting that he made no promises about Sessions' fate post November 6, 2018, which could mean that Sessions may be fired on or about Nov. 7.

Trump isn't the only Republican who's unhappy with Sessions, who obviously should have told the president before he was hired that he was planning to recuse himself from the Russian collusion investigation.

U.S. President Donald Trump, speaking to a raucous, campaign-style rally in IN, warned on Thursday that the Justice Department and the Federal Bureau of Investigation must "start doing their job and doing it right" or "I will get involved".

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"Adam is definitely a player that falls in the category of, if he had been fit, he would have definitely come with us in the summer".

Wallace pointed out that Sessions's recusal did not immediately lead to Mueller's Russian Federation probe, saying that the investigation was the result of Trump firing FBI Director James ComeyJames Brien ComeyBrzezinski: Trump attacking NBC News boss Andy Lack with "stupid rumors" about possible firing Trump lashes out at CNN, NBC in sustained media attacks Trump makes wise move to find fresh new White House counsel MORE. Bloomberg said Trump declined to comment when asked if he would keep Sessions past then.

"The president's entitled to an attorney general he has faith in", Sen. Tensions between Trump and Classes flared final week after Trump stated in an interview with Fox News that Classes "never took adjust of the Justice Division". And the idea of firing the attorney general no longer sparks the anxiety it previously did. Graham stated the rift between Trump and Classes is "important deeper" than their differences over the Mueller investigation however would now now not define.

"I think he should stay exactly where he is", McConnell said. Despite his repeated public criticism, Trump has told people he is wary of crossing a line with Mueller by firing Sessions. Sessions was the first Republican senator to endorse Trump as a presidential contender. "It pisses me off to no end, and I let the president know it".

The filing said Underwood continued the "inflammatory rhetoric, stating publicly that she considers her battles with the President "the most important work (she) has ever done" and has vowed that such 'work will continue'".

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