The prime minister says this weeks chaos in the Middle East, Russia, Syria and Ukraine is a “perfect storm.”
“My message to Congress is this week is not over, it will not get better today. No one can come back from a crisis like this,” Obama said. “No one. No one.”
President Barack Obama delivered a speech at the White House to commemorate the anniversary of the Sept. 11, 2001 terrorist attacks, including the attacks of the hijackers. It marked the start of the U.S.’s longest period of relative peace following the attacks.
“We still can’t come out of that,” Obama said. “The crisis we are seeing here right now, we have seen this before and it will come back.”
The president said he has no fear that Washington will fall apart under his leadership.
He called it “more stable than it’s ever been.”
The White Ho더킹카지노use said the president’s remarks focused on efforts to counter the terrorist threat, but also emphasized the work to prevent future attacks, and that he remains proud of the American people’s support and willingness to confront terrorists.
“W우리카지노hen it comes to the dangers we face, the president is fully committed to a new approach, both to counter them and to defend our freedom and security,” White House Press Secretary Jay Carney told reporters.
Obama acknowledged the growing national consensus about what he refers to as the threat of terrorism, including that of ISIS and other terrorist groups. But he called the issue “political” and not a national security crisis.
U.S. President Barack Obama speaks during a joint news conference with Romanian President Klaus Iohannis at the White House in Washington, U.S., June 17, 2017. REUTERS/K예스카지노evin Lamarque
“We are a nation of people that believe that America is great. And you know, the fact that many in America aren’t ready to acknowledge that’s why there’s been so much debate.”
While the world is awash in new terror stories, there have also been other moments of high drama involving the Obama administration and Russia.
In September, White House officials came under renewed criticism for sending former NSA contractor Edward Snowden on a dangerous mission to Moscow to get access to information on U.S. hacking tools against the Russian government and the private sector, which Obama administration officials had sought.
When Snowden turned up at the airport in Moscow on Nov. 22, they had to remove him from a plane before he could board another Russian plane, the first such instanc