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Donald Trump's small tweeting hands are at it again and—you guessed it—it's directed at the New York Times.
The publication published an article Friday on the rescheduling of the summit set to take place between North Korea leader Kim Jong Un and President Trump in Singapore. The meeting between the two would be centered around, if all goes according to plan, the denuclearization of North Korea.
Trump's hysterical approach to policy, both foreign and domestic, led him to cancel the meeting with North Korea 24 hours before the supposed rescheduling, citing the North's “tremendous anger and open hostility” while threatening them with the nuclear might of the U.S.. The North had also threatened to withdraw from the summit due to the military exercises taking place between the U.S. and South Korea.
Following the Summit's reconfirmation, New York Times writers Mark Landler and David E. Sanger published a story, which cited an unnamed White House official who supposedly told reporters, "even if the meeting were reinstated, holding it on June 12 would be impossible, given the lack of time and the amount of planning needed." The story also insinuated that Kim could be manipulating Donald.
That's when Trump went off.
"Unlike what the Failing and Corrupt New York Times would like people to believe, there is ZERO disagreement within the Trump Administration as to how to deal with North Korea...and if there was, it wouldn’t matter. The @nytimes has called me wrong right from the beginning!" read his tweet. Apparently flip-flopping thrice in one week over whether or not to participate in a critical event is a symptom of a unified, strategic White House.