“What are we going to do about it?” the president asked the White House press corps, as the president’s entourage of aides, including his chief of staff, John Kelly, prepared to deliver the message of bipartisanship and compromise.
Trump’s answer was a short one.
“I will sign the bill.
I will send it to my desk,” Trump said.
“We’re going to make the bill great.
And I’ll sign it.
And we’re going.”
It was the final bit of news from the White Trump administration before leaving Washington, where the president and his top advisers are expected to spend the weekend and early next week on their first official trip abroad since Trump took office.
But in his final public comments since becoming president on Friday, Trump has not mentioned a specific bill.
Trump has been careful to avoid mentioning the White house in the days since he signed the bill into law, but the president has spoken at length about his desire to enact major legislation in his first year.
He’s said that his signature was a signal that the administration was committed to getting things done and to doing what was right for the country.
Trump himself has taken a similar tone in his public remarks about the bill and the president who signed it.
“You can’t put that out there, because there is no guarantee that it will get passed.
It may not get passed,” Trump told Fox News’s Tucker Carlson last month.
“But if it’s done right, it will be very good for our country.
So I want to get this done.
I want it done fast.
I can’t wait.”
On Friday, however, the president had another message for Congress.
“Let’s get the hell out of here,” he said.
He continued: “Let me just say that this is not going to be a quick fix.
This is not a one-time thing.
It’s not a two-month thing.
This will be a long-term thing.”
Trump was speaking in the White Senate building on Capitol Hill.
Trump was not the only one to take a break from his daily media briefings to tweet.
In a series of tweets Friday afternoon, White House chief of security John Kelly said he was “deeply saddened” by the news of the mushroom bill.
“As a veteran of two wars, I know that the world cannot be saved if we lose our collective moral compass,” Kelly tweeted.
Kelly added: “As we have said for months, we are focused on finding common ground with our allies, and that includes the Congress, the military and our American families.” “
He has already spoken to the Joint Chiefs of Staff, and he will continue to contact members of Congress and other leaders throughout the day, and we will be watching closely to see how we respond.”
Kelly added: “As we have said for months, we are focused on finding common ground with our allies, and that includes the Congress, the military and our American families.”
The mushroom bill was signed into law by President Trump in January.
It included provisions that allowed states to create their own rules to address mushroom populations, but those rules were later struck down by a federal judge.
The legislation also included provisions to allow for the creation of mushroom farms in the U.S., and allowed the sale of a number of products, including mushrooms, to the states.
The mushroom bills have also come under scrutiny from some in the medical community who say the laws could have harmful effects on people who eat mushrooms.
Trump, who is in the midst of a grueling, 12-day, three-country Asia trip, also has criticized the mushroom laws.
“What happened to the mushroom legislation?” he asked during a speech in Asia on Friday.
“And what happened to my mushroom bill?
The mushroom law went to the Senate.
What happened to that?
That was a piece of legislation, the mushroom law, that got signed into the Senate and then died.”
White House officials, including Kelly, have said the White Houses decision to not mention the mushroom bills in the press briefings this week was a conscious decision.
“There’s no excuse for the WhiteHouse to not be aware of it,” White House Press Secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders told reporters Friday.
White House communications director Sarah Huckabee Gates said that the White houses decision was based on how quickly the president was able to read the press releases.
“It was not a deliberate decision not to include them in the briefing, which is standard practice,” Gates said.
In addition to the Whitehouse, Kelly’s office also did not include any news about the mushroom plans in the briefings this past week.
Whitehouse press secretary Heather Nauert also was not able to speak about the Whitehouses mushroom plans Friday afternoon.
“She’s got a busy schedule in Asia, and I’m not going there until we’re ready to go,” Nauert said.
A White House official said that Trump had been in contact with members of the White HOUSE and Congress.
However, Nauert did not say if Trump