'What's going on in Chicago?' Donald Trump again on city violence

Posted March 30, 2017

The President of the Chicago chapter of the Fraternal Order of Police met with President Trump at the White House on Tuesday.

Sanctuary cities, such as San Francisco and NY, refuse to cooperate sometimes by not notifying Department of Homeland Security agents when illegal immigrants are being released from incarceration.

In Chicago, Mayor Rahm Emanuel reinforced Chicago's status of a "Sanctuary City" for immigrants today.

"Dean is supporting the national FOP position", said Chuck Canterbury, the National Fraternal Order of Police President.

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Pasco said the union does not support the policies of sanctuary cities, but its executives are concerned that cuts in funding could hurt police departments in those areas.

"On more than one occasion, President Trump has referenced the bloodshed and shootings that seems (sic) to have Chicago in a death grip", Angelo said in the release.

"Go ahead Ken", Trump said, turning to the man sitting beside him.

During the election and since becoming president on January 20, Trump has been bringing up Chicago's ongoing struggle to reduce violent crime in the city, threatening at one point to "send in the Feds". The order excluded restrictions on funding "deemed necessary for law enforcement purposes". On Monday, Sessions pledged to withhold Department of Justice grants from jurisdictions that refuse to assist federal immigration officials.

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Those local workouts worked against teams with few major colleges in the area or players who are residents, citing Green Bay vs. The first was as the Oakland Raiders, the second was in Los Angeles, although the team still practiced in Northern California.

Attorney General Jeff Sessions, who was also in Tuesday's meeting, has publicly vowed to "pull back" on such federal civil rights probes of local police agencies.

The Trump White House is proposing to cut $18 billion from a variety of domestic programs and foreign aid accounts in ongoing talks on a wrap-up spending package for the ongoing 2017 budget year.

Doing so could contribute to public safety problems, the leader of the nation's largest police union exclusively told Reuters Tuesday after a White House meeting between law enforcement leaders and the Trump administration.

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