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How the world will respond to the election of Donald Trump

WASHINGTON — For the first time in American history, a Republican president is leading the United States to the brink of war.

The Republican nominee, who campaigned on an “America First” platform, is now the president-elect of the United State.

As Trump prepares to take the oath of office in the White House on Jan. 20, some are already taking steps to protect their children.

In a sign that Trump is going to be a very different president than what the country was led to believe, several states are considering enacting a law that would prohibit school children from entering the country without a visa or a special authorization to enter the country.

Many of those states, including California, Massachusetts, New Jersey, New York, Rhode Island and Vermont, are among those that have already enacted their own versions of the Children First Act.

It would bar all students from traveling to the U.S. without a special permission from the president or secretary of state.

It is not the first attempt by Republicans to ban students from the country: The last time it happened was in the 1960s, after the Supreme Court ruled in Brown v.

Board of Education that the government was prohibited from taking children away from parents who had been convicted of a crime.

It also would not apply to students from countries such as China and Iran.

But the proposal has the support of the Obama administration and a majority of Democrats, including President Barack Obama.

Trump, however, is not a Democrat and is not an Obama supporter.

He is a Republican.

He has said repeatedly that he would not sign a bill that does not protect children.

He also said during the 2016 presidential campaign that he had no plans to do so.

Even though Trump has not been sworn in yet, he has the power to sign legislation and issue executive orders.

His transition team has been working to make the case that his election will lead to a greater threat to American lives and interests than his predecessor.

And that message is coming through loud and clear: The country is on the verge of war, and the president has already ordered his military to intervene in Syria.

While Trump’s military actions are not necessarily a declaration of war and have not been specifically authorized by the U of S constitution, they are clearly part of a larger campaign of militarization that is taking place on a global scale.

With the world watching closely, it is a sign of just how dangerous the Trump administration has become.

Trump has said that his administration will be in charge of U.N. peacekeeping operations and a U.K. withdrawal from the European Union.

He plans to appoint a new secretary of State and take executive orders, which would require congressional approval.

Some states are now considering legislation that would ban the entry of all refugees, even those from countries deemed to pose no immediate threat to the United Nations.

A number of states, particularly those in the South and Southwest, have introduced measures that would bar refugees from entering and require them to have a visa before being allowed to enter.

And a number of Republican lawmakers are pushing legislation that seeks to make it a crime for Americans to travel to other countries to work or study.

Those measures would make it virtually impossible for Americans with children to travel without permission.

The law in some states has already passed the Republican-led House of Representatives.

The number of refugees is growing.

At this point in the refugee crisis, it was reported that more than 4.3 million Syrians have fled the country in the last 12 months.

A lot of them are children, and it is also estimated that some 200,000 of those are children who are refugees themselves.

The refugee crisis has brought about a series of crises in Europe and the United Kingdom, with the European Parliament rejecting a refugee quota proposal in February.

The proposal would have sent the most Syrian refugees to the countries of Europe, and other European nations have been moving more quickly to accept them.

So far, Europe has taken in about 1.3 percent of the world’s refugees, and a recent report from the United Nation’s refugee agency estimated that more Americans have fled to the country since the crisis began.