President Trump says he'd ask Elizabeth Warren to take DNA test



In her statement, Trump said: We are a global society and I believe it is through open dialogue and the exchanging of ideas that we have a real opportunity to learn from one another.

In her statement, Trump said: "We are a global society and I believe it is through open dialogue and the exchanging of ideas that we have a real opportunity to learn from one another."

first ladies africaFormer first ladies Michelle Obama and Laura Bush on trips to Africa. Charles Dharapak/AP, Mike Hutchings/Reuters

First lady Melania Trump is planning her first big through several African countries in October.

The first lady said it will be her first time in Africa and she is excited "to educate myself on the issues facing children throughout the continent, while also learning about its rich culture and history."

African countries have been a popular destination for first ladies on goodwill tours that sometimes bring aid or attention to the continent.

Though the White House didn't announce a particular project for the trip, it will be a high-profile chance for Trump to branch out on her own.

Take a look at the last four first ladies' time in Africa:

Before she was first lady, the late Barbara Bush accompanied Vice President George H.W. Bush on a 1985 relief trip to western Sudan, where she helped feed refugees.

Vice President George H.W. Bush and Mrs. Barbara Bush stop at the feeding line at the El Obeid drought victims camp in western Sudan, Africa on March 6, 1985.

First lady Hillary Clinton and her daughter Chelsea embarked on a two-week trip to sub-Saharan Africa in March 1997.

Young Ugandan girls welcome first lady Hillary and daughter Chelsea Clinton at the airport in Kampala, Uganda.

They toured the most notable sights in several countries, including Senegal's House of Slaves, also known as the "door of no return."

As a Senegalese guard looks on, first lady Hillary Rodham Clinton and daughter Chelsea look out from "the door of no return" on Goree Island in Dakar, Senegal on March 17, 1997.

The landmark reportedly moved the first lady so much that she told the president to include the stop on his trip the following year.

President Bill Clinton and the First Lady Hillary Rodham Clinton hold hands as they look out on the Atlantic Ocean from the "Door of No Return" on Goree Island off Dakar, a former slave trading center, on April 2, 1998.

The Clintons met South African President Nelson Mandela in Cape Town. Former President Bill Clinton stayed behind at the White House to recover from knee surgery.

First lady Hillary and her daughter Chelsea Clinton meet with South African President Nelson Mandela in Cape Town March, 20 1997.

Mandela gave them a personal tour of the Robben Island jail and cell where he served part of his 27-year sentence.

First lady Hillary and her daughter Chelsea Clinton with South African President Nelson Mandela March, 20 1997 in the Robben Island jail where Mandela was held.

Earlier that day, the first lady touted Africa's path to democracy to University of Cape Town students, one of whom asked if the US might ever have a female president. "Hope springs eternal," Clinton replied.

While in Cape Town, the first lady signed a wall of a housing shelter that was being built, and announced million in US aid would be dedicated to eradicate polio in Africa by 2000.

First Lady Hillary Rodham Clinton, accompanied by Patricia Matolengwe, chair of the Homeless People's Foundation, signs a door while on a visit to a housing project in Guguletu township near Cape Town.

Talking to 500 students, Clinton said: "We have an old saying in America that idle hands are the Devil's work. From what I have seen in just a few short days, the Devil will have no help here. South Africa is a country that is too busy to hate."

First Lady Hillary Clinton chats with young children at the Orlando Children's Home in Soweto, Tuesday March 18, 1997, at the end of the first day of her visit to South Africa.

She returned to the country twice as secretary of state in 2009 and 2012. Clinton would visit dozens of African countries during her tenure as the US's top diplomat.

South African jazz singer Judith Sephuma invites US Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton to dance with her to African music at a gala dinner at the Sefako M. Makgatho Presidential Guest House in Pretoria, South Africa on Aug. 7, 2012.

Former first lady Laura Bush journeyed with her twin daughters to South Africa, Tanzania, and Rwanda in 2005.

First lady Laura Bush poses with participants during a visit to the "Mothers to Mothers-to-Be" Aids project in Cape Town's Khayelitsha township on July 12, 2005.

One of their stops brought them together with Rwandan children involved in an AIDS project, two years after her husband's administration established a billion-dollar global AIDS plan.

Bush made five goodwill trips in her husband's second term. In a February 2008 trip, the president and first lady received honors of distinction from Liberia's President Ellen Johnson-Sirleaf, the first elected female head of state in Africa.

Frst lady Laura Bush receives an honor of distinction from Liberia's President Ellen Johnson-Sirleaf at a ceremony in the Executive Residence in Monrovia February 21, 2008.

Former first Michelle Obama's emphasis on domestic policy and relatively young children resulted in her having half as many foreign trips as her predecessors, but she visited South Africa and Botswana in 2011.

First lady Michelle Obama, and daughters Sasha and Malia, march with children during their visit to the Emthonjeni Community Center in Zandspruit Township, Johannesburg, South Africa on June 21, 2011.





Video: Donald Trump shuts down CNN reporter - BBC News

In her statement, Trump said: We are a global society and I believe it is through open dialogue and the exchanging of ideas that we have a real opportunity to learn from one another
In her statement, Trump said: We are a global society and I believe it is through open dialogue and the exchanging of ideas that we have a real opportunity to learn from one another images

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In her statement, Trump said: We are a global society and I believe it is through open dialogue and the exchanging of ideas that we have a real opportunity to learn from one another new picture

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Date: 11.12.2018, 18:20 / Views: 82244