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The White House also meets the holidays with complaints

And then the trumpet soldier spreads and springs back against his critics as an animus between their administration and its…

And then the trumpet soldier spreads and springs back against his critics as an animus between their administration and its chronicles again.

It was only two weeks ago that the White House was taken to court by a pressed passport by a CNN reporter. And a week ago, press secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders, issued new rules for reporting in the West Wing, including some sort of, but not real semiban, on follow-up issues.

Was it just a tryptophan-induced dream?

It seemed for a moment, at least by comity on Tuesday, when reporters and Mrs Sanders trampled into the James S. Brady Briefing Room for her first “Daily” White House press briefing since October. The usual tusks followed, no pressure was snapped up and when Jim Acosta, the CNN correspondent correspondent, answered a question, Ms. Sanders polite.

Then came the moment of truth. “And,” said Acosta, milking his window, “if I could ask a follow-up?”

he asked. She answered. The summary continued.

Fate party can be a better barometer for White House press relations. In the great Washington tradition of conflict of the day, sitting at night, the presidents have welcomed their skeptics in the news media to the eastern flags for an evening of holiday nights and miscellaneous. Friends and family are invited. Receiving lines for photos with the first pair stretched once per hour.

Like other Washington rituals, it has not survived Trump. Last year’s event was relegated to the afternoon – not exactly prime time for mulled wine – and some news, including CNN, boycotted. Mr. Trump said a few words, Maria Bartiromo complimented Fox Business on her grades, and then bumped.

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