'Practical World' True News Magazine by American Road Radio

'Practical World' True News Magazine by American Road Radio
True News about Health,Politics and War

#Donald_President : Donald Trump intent on overturning Supreme Court abortion ruling.

"I'm pro-life," Trump said in an interview with correspondent Lesley Stahl. "The judges will be pro-life." He said the issue would be decided by individual states if the ruling were overturned.


Trump said he'll move quickly to nominate someone to replace Justice Antonin Scalia, who died in February. Republican leaders have refused to consider President Barack Obama's nominee, appeals court Judge Merrick Garland.

Filling Scalia's seat will restore the court's previous 5-4 Republican-appointed majority. With three of the remaining eight justices aged 78 or older, Trump in the next four or eight years may have the chance to reshape the nation's top court for a generation.

Ask if it were "OK" if a woman were forced to leave her home state to have an abortion, Trump said, "we'll see what happens."

"It's got a long way to go, just so you understand," he said.

Portions of the interview with Trump and his family, including his comments on retaining elements of Obamacare and his willingness to make part of his planned border wall with Mexico a mere fence, were released earlier.

On the issue of his tax returns, Trump said he would release them "at the appropriate time" and said the public doesn't care whether he does or not. The real estate developer broke with decades of tradition in now unveiling the returns during his run.

Trump said he would be "very restrained" in his use of Twitter to go after critics, though social media was a major factor in his nomination against more than a dozen Republican rivals in the primaries and his Nov. 8 election victory. 


"It's a modern form of communication," he said. "Social media has more power than the money they spent, and I think maybe to a certain extent, I proved that."

Trump said he stands by past criticisms of the Electoral College system, in which each state is given as many votes as it has members of Congress, even though he's headed to the White House because of it. Trump was one of only four people in U.S. history to become president without winning the popular vote. The last was former President George W. Bush, who received less votes than Democrat Al Gore in 2000.

"I'm not going to change my mind just because I won," he said. "I would rather see it where you went with simple votes. You know, you get 100 million votes and somebody else gets 90 million votes and you win."

With absentee ballots still being counted, Democrat Hillary Clinton leads Trump by more than 600,000 in the popular vote.
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