Federal court rules that Trump can't block critics on Twitter

Federal court rules that Trump can't block critics on Twitter

Parker, however, said Trump's account bears "all the trappings of an official, state-run account" and is "one of the White House's main vehicles for conducting official business".

The White House has said Trump's tweets are "official statements by the President of the United States", and the National Archives deems them official presidential records.

EPA data show huge improvements in air quality in recent decades since the imposition of landmark environmental regulations like the Clean Air Act and Clean Water Act. "I look forward to speaking with Prime Minister Modi about the fact that India, for years having put very high tariffs against the United States, just recently increased the tariffs even further", Trump had said on Twitter.

"We will defend the environment but we will also defend American sovereignty, American prosperity, and we will defend American jobs", he said in his Monday speech.

"A strong economy is vital to maintaining a healthy environment", Trump said. The 195-nation pact sets out stringent standards to restrict carbon emissions and other greenhouse gases that scientists say contribute to global warming.

During oral arguments earlier this year, attorney Jennifer Utrecht argued for the president, saying that the account was created long before Trump became president and that he was acting in a private capacity when he blocks individuals. I would say excellent. Mr Trump's tweet was the latest in what many analysts have called a fledgling trade war that have seen the two major economies clash over import tariffs on each other's products. His administration tried to eliminate or slash the Great Lakes Restoration Initiative three times from the federal budget, but it was reinstated after bipartisan pushback from Great Lakes leaders in Congress.

"This is a man who still thinks climate change is a 'hoax.' He better start listening to scientists and not his friends in the fossil fuel, chemical, and big agribusiness industries", he added.

Trump revamped the traditional Fourth of July celebration in Washington this year, putting himself at the centre of the festivities.

The U.S. ranking for "access to clean drinking water" is now No. 1 globally, he noted.

Yet instead of acknowledging climate change as a problem, Trump renewed his attacks on the Paris Agreement, calling it unfair to the US.

Brett Hartl, government affairs director at the Center for Biological Diversity said in a statement: "It's weird that Trump thinks he can slap a happy face sticker over the vast wounds he's inflicting on America's environment".

Related Articles