When the Republican Party first seized control of Congress, it was hailed as a victory for the nation’s founding fathers.
The party’s new leader, Donald Trump, would soon become a familiar sight at the Capitol.
The first week of January was supposed to be the beginning of a legislative session, and Trump was expected to be on the scene for much of the legislative session.
The House would pass the first major piece of legislation, a bill that would expand the nation to include the Caribbean island of Puerto Rico.
The next day, the Senate would pass another piece of immigration legislation, this one the most controversial in U.S. history.
A week later, the House would vote on the Senate bill.
The Senate would approve it, but a major defect would be found.
Republican lawmakers voted overwhelmingly to pass a version of the bill that included language that would have denied federal funding to states that refused to comply with a court order to allow more immigrants into the country.
Many members of Congress had come to realize that they had a powerful ally in the White House: Trump.
The immigration bill was one of the few pieces of legislation Trump was able to pass that could actually get through Congress.
After all, Republicans had control of both houses of Congress and the White Houses, and they had the votes to pass it.
As a result, the Republican-controlled House voted 227 to 208 to approve the bill.
A few weeks later, President Trump signed it into law.
Trump would later claim that he would have passed it anyway, saying, “We didn’t do it for political reasons.
We did it because it’s the right thing to do.”
But the law would ultimately prove to be a political disaster.
A year and a half later, with the Trump administration still reeling from its failure to deport millions of undocumented immigrants, the new president was faced with the problem of how to deal with the issue of immigration.
Immigration was the number one issue facing the nation and was becoming more of a political liability, which made it even more crucial for the White Republicans to pass immigration legislation.
Trump’s solution was to try to convince Congress that immigration was a problem.
The idea was to take the Senate immigration bill and pass it by a majority vote, which would then be passed by the House.
The result would be that both houses would have to pass the legislation to send it to the president for his signature.
Trump was going to have to go back to Washington and get a new immigration bill signed into law and send it back to Congress.
So instead of going back to the drawing board, Trump decided to get the job done by simply pushing his legislative agenda through.
He promised to make America great again.
He would restore America’s borders and make it harder for people to cross.
He was going the other way, which meant that immigration legislation was going back and forth between the House and the Senate.
On January 10, 2021, the year that the new law passed, Trump signed his first major immigration legislation into law, which called for a permanent, nationwide, one-time amnesty for undocumented immigrants.
The bill would grant amnesty to more than 2.5 million undocumented immigrants who had been in the country for less than five years.
The number of undocumented migrants in the United State had surged dramatically in the years following Trump’s inauguration.
The numbers were so great that some immigration experts, including former President Barack Obama, believed that Trump had effectively created an immigration system that would cause millions of illegal immigrants to become citizens of the United Kingdom.
Trump had already tried to build a border wall, and the president-elect had promised to build one on the U.K.’s southern border.
The border wall Trump had pledged to build was called the “Mexico City Policy,” and the United Nations had given the president a $1.5 billion award for the wall, which he had promised would be built within the first year of his presidency.
However, after Trump announced his plans to build the wall on January 12, 2021 and called for the construction of a wall on the southern border, the Trump team changed its mind.
Instead, the team decided to make the wall a temporary measure and hoped to have it completed within six months.
The team made this decision, according to The Washington Post, after it realized that it would be politically difficult to move forward with a permanent wall if it was not built quickly.
The reason that Trump and his team changed their minds was because they realized that the border wall was not going to happen in six months, but rather would take a decade or more to complete.
The Trump administration had hoped to use the new amnesty law to get its first batch of immigrants into legal status, and then it hoped to make good on the promises that it had made in the first week.
By that point, it had been more than six months since the border had been opened, and by the time