Politics Warren to Trump: 'Donald, you ain't seen nasty yet'

07:10  18 june  2017
07:10  18 june  2017 Source:   The Hill

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  Donald Trump Jr. defends father, attacks Comey <p>President Donald Trump has so far stayed off Twitter during former FBI Director James Comey's testimony on Thursday. But his eldest son hasn't.</p><p></p><p></p>Donald Trump Jr. is posting repeatedly during the closely watched testimony. He repeatedly defended his father and attacked Comey.

“What Donald Trump Donald Trump Warren to Trump : ' Donald , you ain ' t seen nasty yet ' Border patrol raids camp, arrests four men Oxford University Press declares ' Trump ' children's word of the year MORE and the Republican majority in the House and the Senate want to do to us

Warren to Trump : ' Donald , you ain ' t seen nasty yet '. “ You can’t just say we’re rolling them back because Trump told us to that’s not a legal, valid reason to do that. They still will try, but I don ’t think they will get very far."

Warren to Trump: 'Donald, you ain't seen nasty yet' © Provided by The Hill Warren to Trump: 'Donald, you ain't seen nasty yet'

Sen. Elizabeth Warren (D-Mass.) has a warning for President Trump: "Donald, you ain't seen nasty yet."

Warren read aloud from her new book "This Fight is Our Fight: The Battle to Save America's Middle Class" and took questions at a town hall event in New York Friday, HuffPost reported.

Warren blasted Trump for his economic policies, saying they are hurting the middle-class Americans who voted for him.

"What Donald Trump and the Republican majority in the House and the Senate want to do to us, is they want to deliver the knockout blow to the middle class," she said.

She also hit him on women's rights, saying that "women's right are not up from grabs" during the reading.

"The character of a nation is not the character of its president," Warren said. "The character of a nation is the character of its people."

Warren Sapp donating brain, says concussions affected memory .
Former NFL superstar Warren Sapp is the latest in a growing number of players who have decided to donate their brains to science. The Hall of Famer penned a short essay on The Players’ Tribune in which he says his memory has suffered from all the hits he took during his playing career. He wants something positive to come out of all that, so he’ll allow CTE (chronic traumatic encephalopathy) experts to study his brain postmortem to gain a better understanding of brain injuries.“I’ve also started to feel the effects of the hits that I took in my career. My memory ain’t what it used to be.

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