May Complained to Trump About His London Attack Tweets, Official Says

May Complained to Trump About His London Attack Tweets, Official Says

May Complained to Trump About His London Attack Tweets, Official Says

Earlier on Friday, Trump was accused of betraying intelligence details by telling his 38 million Twitter followers that those responsible for an explosion on an underground train "are sick and demented people who were in the sights of Scotland Yard", before adding "must be proactive!"

Trump's top national security aide said that Trump was simply noting British law enforcement is keeping an eye on terrorist groups seeking to carry out attacks on its soil.

A former adviser to Theresa May, Nick Timothy, responded to Trump's tweets nearly instantly, questioning whether it was based on actual intelligence.

According to The New York Times, Trump's tweets only add to the strain that's been buckling the United States and UK's special relationship.

"We must be vigilant and united in our efforts to expunge these diabolical enemies", said Pittenger, who serves as the vice chairman of the House Financial Services Subcommittee on Terrorism and Illicit Finance, and chairman of the Congressional Task Force on Terrorism.

Trump also tweeted criticism of London Mayor Sadiq Khan, who responded by saying Trump was wrong and should not make a state visit.

Stephanopoulos asked May if a travel ban is something she would reconsider in light of Friday's terror attack.

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"Loser terrorists must be dealt with in a much tougher manner", he wrote.

So, as Frankie's mower roared into life, Mr Trump turned and strode to the Oval Office to - he said - place a call to Theresa May. and perhaps try to fix some of that damage.

Scotland Yard also dismissed the Trump's claims.

"I think he means generally that this kind of activity is what we are trying to prevent", McMaster said. "We have to be tougher and we have to be smarter". We need the courts to give us back our rights. "We need the Travel Ban as an extra level of safety!" he tweeted. McMaster would not say if Trump revealed privileged information.

The Supreme Court is scheduled to hear arguments on October 10 on the legality of the bans on travelers from six mostly Muslim countries and refugees anywhere in the world.

The arguments will focus on the legality of the ban on travelers from six Muslim majority countries and any refugees. His post comes ahead of a key Supreme Court hearing next month on the constitutionality of his executive order on the ban.

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