fnc/politics

The chairwoman of the Tennessee Democratic Party apologized this week for calling the state racist during a discussion of local politics and while promoting less conventional candidates.

Mary Mancini made the comment while speaking with the Coffee County Democratic Party earlier this month about how the party should put forward less conventional candidates, including black and Latinos, millennials and members of the LGBTQ community.

"We have a little bit of a problem in this state, and I’m just going to say it outright," Mancini said. "This is a racist state."

"We have a little bit of a problem in this state, and I’m just going to say it outright. This is a racist state."

— Mary Mancini, chairwoman, Tennessee Democratic Party

In another county party meeting, Mancini was heard on an audio recording calling Tennessee “a very racist state.”

Mancini issued her apology in a statement to the Tennessean newspaper of Nashville.

“In the heat and the frustration of seeing and hearing the constant drumbeat of bigotry, misogyny and homophobia coming from the Republicans at the state legislature, I used a poor choice of words and vented my frustration and I apologize," Mancini said.

Tennessee Republican Party Chairman Scott Golden said it was disappointing that Mancini called the state racist, the paper reported. He said Republicans are working to “lift all Tennesseans up,” citing the state’s economy and efforts to boost educational attainment.

Mancini said the GOP was causing division to be "become ingrained" in residents around the state. During her meeting with Coffee County Democrats, she suggested that Andrea Bond-Johnson, an African-American candidate for a seat in the state Legislature, couldn’t win because the area has a small minority population.

"Two out of the three counties in that area are extraordinarily racist," Mancini told the group.

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"I wasn’t the only one who was told that we need to run someone who is not African-American in that district, because (some believed) an African-American cannot win in that district because white people will not vote for an African-American,” Mancini said in an interview with the paper.

Her comments follow state Rep. London Lamar, a Democrat, who apologized last year for calling Tennessee racist and the Republican voters uneducated.

The Associated Press contributed to this report.

Source: Fox News Politics

Progressive advocacy group MoveOn.org is urging 2020 presidential candidates to skip a pro-Israel lobby group’s conference in Washington next week.

The three-day conference will be headlined by Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu, Vice President Mike Pence, Senate Majority Leader Chuck Schumer, Secretary of State Mike Popeo and House Speaker Nancy Pelosi.

In a news release, the group says 74 percent of its members agree or strongly agree that “any progressive vying to be the Democratic nominee for President should skip the AIPAC (American Israel Public Affairs Committee) conference."

ILHAN OMAR’S AIPAC TWEET SPARKS CONDEMNATION, INCLUDING FROM CHELSEA CLINTON

“This survey is less of a formal vote and more of a gut check on what MoveOn members think,” said Iram Ali, MoveOn’s campaign director.

"It’s time for progressives to recognize where their base stands –– which means upholding progressive principles on domestic AND foreign policy," MoveOn tweeted Wednesday, followed by "Skip #AIPAC2019."

MoveOn referenced AIPAC’s spending of tens of millions of dollars in 2015 to defeat the Iran nuclear deal negotiated by former President Barack Obama and that it peddles “anti-Muslim and anti-Arab rhetoric while giving platforms to Islamophobes.”

“It’s no secret that AIPAC has worked to hinder diplomatic efforts like the Iran deal, is undermining Palestinian self-determination, and inviting figures actively involved in human rights violations to its stage,” Ali said.

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AIPAC did not respond to Fox News’ request for comment early Thursday.

The lobbying group has been at the center of comments made by Rep. Ilhan Omar, D-Minn., who apologized for implying it pays members of Congress to support Israel.

Source: Fox News Politics

Former Colorado Gov. John Hickenlooper, a Democrat who’s seeking his party’s 2020 presidential nomination, had an awkward moment during a televised town hall Wednesday night when he was asked about the time he took his mother to see the notorious 1972 pornographic film "Deep Throat."

The unusual story is highlighted in an excerpt from Hickenlooper’s 2016 memoir, "The Opposite of Woe: My Life in Beer and Politics." CNN anchor Dana Bash asked the candidate to share the tale.

DEM PRESIDENTIAL HOPEFUL HICKENLOOPER CLAIMS CREDIT HE DOESN’T DESERVE

“You have the floor, sir,” Bash jokingly said to the embarrassed candidate.

“Thank you so much for that question,” Hickenlooper sarcastically responded.

Hickenlooper began describing how lonely his mother became after he went off to college because his father had passed away during his childhood. One night he came home from college to a feast of a dinner — the same night he had promised a friend he’d go see a movie with him.

The Democrat then recalled asking his mother if she wanted to join them, which he admitted was a “mistake.”

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“I didn’t know what an X-movie was," Hickenlooper said. "We thought it was a little naughty, but we didn’t think it was that bad. You have to understand, I was eighteen years old.

"I didn’t know what an X-movie was. We thought it was a little naughty, but we didn’t think it was that bad."

— Former Colorado Gov. John Hickenlooper

“So I took my mother to see ‘Deep Throat,’” Hickenlooper revealed to a big roar from the audience. “But I will tell you: I’m sure my mother was mortified, and I said repeatedly, ‘I think we should leave, I think we should go,” and my mother was the type of person that rarely went to a movie. … Once she paid, she was going to stay. And at the end, she knew that I was humiliated. And so we drove home… ‘I asked her, ‘Well that was some experience.’ And she goes, she says, ‘Well, I thought the lighting was very good in the movie.’”

Source: Fox News Politics

President Trump has been aiming his online invective at a whole lot of targets, including the husband of his White House counselor.

And it’s easy to get distracted when the president of the United States is using phrases like "total loser" and "husband from hell" to describe Washington lawyer George Conway, who constantly torches Kellyanne’s boss on Twitter.

But whether Trump is slamming social media bias, "SNL" reruns or "fake news" (applauding the Brazilian president for using that phrase), he is building the case that those who control the flow of information are consistently unfair to him.

Now comes a widely respected veteran journalist to say the president has a point.

Ted Koppel was a globe-trotting ABC News correspondent for decades and a master interviewer as the anchor of "Nightline." I appeared on that program numerous times and know Koppel well.

Koppel, now a senior contributor to CBS’s "Sunday Morning," has left the impression from previous comments that he’s not a Trump fan. And yet he felt compelled to declare that the president is right that "the establishment press is out to get him."

BRIT HUME ON TED KOPPEL’S COMMENTS AND THE BLURRING OF JOURNALISM LINES

What’s more, Koppel called out two of the country’s most influential papers for their coverage of the president, which has left him "terribly concerned."

At a Carnegie Endowment forum this month, Koppel unloaded on The New York Times and Washington Post, saying the papers are not what they were 50 years ago.

"We’re talking about organizations that I believe have, in fact, decided as organizations that Donald J. Trump is bad for the United States," he said. "’We have things appearing on the front page of The New York Times right now that never would have appeared 50 years ago."

Koppel argued that analysis and commentary didn’t creep onto the front pages the way they do in the Trump era.

"I remember sitting at the breakfast table with my wife during the campaign after the Access Hollywood tape came out and The New York Times, and I will not offend any of you here by using the language but you know exactly what words were used, and they were spelled out on the front page of The New York Times. I turned to my wife and I said, ‘The Times is absolutely committed to making sure that this guy does not get elected.’"

Wait, he’s not done.

The president is "not mistaken when so many of the liberal media, for example, described themselves as belonging to the Resistance. What does that mean? That’s not said by people who consider themselves reporters, objective reporters of facts. That’s the kind of language that’s used by people who genuinely believe, and I rather suspect with some justification, that Donald Trump is bad for the United States."

FLASHBACK: KOPPEL MOCKS BRIAN STELTER: ‘CNN’S RATINGS WOULD BE IN THE TOILET WITHOUT DONALD TRUMP’

That is a searing indictment from a man who has long been a member in good standing of the media establishment.

And it matches the comments of Jill Abramson, the former Times executive editor, who says in her new book that the news pages of her former paper have become "unmistakably anti-Trump."

Now the big papers and other major outlets would undoubtedly say they cover Trump differently because he’s unlike any other president — in terms of shattering norms, divisive rhetoric, blasting the press, criticizing aides and being caught up in the Russia investigation.

The Times and Post have broken plenty of important stories about the administration, not just connected to the special counsel’s probe, and both papers have some reporters and analysts who try to be fair.

But the sheer tonnage of anti-Trump stories, the negative tone, and the loaded phrases that creep into news pieces, especially at the Times, too often give the impression of opposition. The same goes for what some of the journalists say on Twitter.

I know there is concern about the tone among some in these newsrooms.

And that’s without even getting into the largely one-sided opinion pages.

In January, Koppel made some other observations about the president and the press: "Let the record show that Trump has launched the careers of numerous media stars and that expressions of indignant outrage on the left and breathless admiration on the right have resulted in large, entirely nonpartisan profits for the industry of journalism …

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"Trump’s detractors are outraged by him. His supporters are outraged with him. He is a national Rorschach test. Love him or hate him, you can’t ignore him."

That much is undoubtedly true.

What Koppel is saying is that Trump-bashing has become a business model for left-leaning outfits and Trump-cheerleading has become a business model for right-leaning outfits. Abramson said attacking Trump had become a business model for the Times. And that ought to spark a serious debate for organizations that cast themselves as dedicated to news values over financial motives.

Source: Fox News Politics

Making illegal immigrants eligible for Social Security benefits — as 2020 presidential candidate Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand, D-N.Y., has suggested — is a "ridiculous proposal," former Republican presidential candidate Mike Huckabee said Wednesday on Fox News’ "Hannity."

“Let’s not only give them Grandma’s Social Security, let’s toss in a car and maybe rent for a nice home!," Huckabee told host Sean Hannity, referring to the Democrat’s plan.

"Let’s not only give them Grandma’s Social Security, let’s toss in a car and maybe rent for a nice home!"

— Mike Huckabee, former Republican presidential candidate and Fox News contributor

FLORIDA BILL WOULD ALLOW ILLEGAL IMMIGRANTS TO GET DRIVER’S LICENSES

"I’m just amazed that people are applauding this kind of stuff,” Huckabee added. “I hope Kirsten Gillibrand has to go out and talk to people in their 70s who can barely afford food and tell them they’re going to not get their Social Security raised because we’re going to be giving it to people who broke into this country illegally. I can’t wait to see whether she gets applause in a room filled with retirees living off of Social Security when she makes that ridiculous proposal.”

During a campaign event this week, Gillibrand gave a fiery defense of migrants who are currently living in the U.S. illegally and called for “comprehensive immigration reform.”

“If you are in this country now, you must have the right to pay into Social Security, to pay your taxes, to pay into your local school system, and to have a pathway to citizenship. That must happen,” Gillibrand said.

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In addition to Huckabee, Salem Radio nationally syndicated host Larry Elder also criticized Gillibrand’s plan.

Elder told Hannity that Democrats make such proposals “in pursuit of the Hispanic vote.” But he noted that an average of recent poll data shows that President Trump has support from roughly 30 percent of Hispanic voters, which he added was roughly the same backing that previous GOP presidential nominees Mitt Romney and John McCain received.

Source: Fox News Politics

Members of America’s largest autoworkers union are paying too much in dues, President Trump said Wednesday during a speech at an Ohio tank plant.

The president criticized the leadership of United Automobile Workers (UAW) and called on them to lower the membership fees for the organization’s 400,000 members.

TRUMP CALLS GM’S CEO MARY BARRA IN PUSH TO REOPEN OHIO AUTO PLANT

Trump’s remarks at the Joint Systems Manufacturing Center in Lima, Ohio, known as the Lima Army Tank Plant, also referred to the idling of a General Motors plant in Lordstown last year. Lordstown is in eastern Ohio, about 193 miles east of Lima.

“They could’ve kept that gorgeous plant,” Trump said, according to Cleveland.com. “Lower your dues. Lower your dues.”

But employees pay dues to the union, not to General Motors, the report noted.

Just days ago, Trump criticized President Dave Green of UAW Local 1112, the chapter that represents the Lordstown workers.

"Democrat UAW Local 1112 President David Green ought to get his act together and produce. G.M. let our Country down, but other much better car companies are coming into the U.S. in droves. I want action on Lordstown fast. Stop complaining and get the job done!" the president wrote.

Green had criticized Trump’s tax cut during an interview Sunday with Fox News, saying it "incentivized corporations like (GM) to pay less taxes on profits when they bring products in from outside our borders."

LOCAL UAW LEADER RESPONDS TO TRUMP TWEET: ‘I’M TRYING TO STAY OUT OF THE FEUD’ 

On Wednesday, Green told Fox News’ Dana Perino that he hasn’t "taken any of this personally," and that he wants legislators to work together. He said his union "just wants to better policy," and that he is trying to "stay out of the feud" between Trump and GM CEO Mary Barra.

Ohio Democrats defended Green and the union, with 2020 Democratic presidential candidate Beto O’Rourke personally meeting with Green on Monday in Lordstown, the paper reported.

On his Wednesday speech, Trump also leveled larger criticism at union leaders.

“I want to deal with the people in the union, not the heads of the union, because the heads of the union are not honest people,” Trump said, according to the Washington Examiner. “They’re not honest. They’re not honest and they ought to lower your dues, by the way. They ought to stop with the dues. You’re paying too much dues.”

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The union responded by saying it has already put in place a plan for members’ dues to be lowered to their pre-2011 level as soon as the strike fund reaches $850 million, the Detroit Free Press reported.

Source: Fox News Politics

U.S. Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand, D-N.Y., a 2020 presidential candidate, is facing blowback on social media for sharing a video of herself working out during a return campaign visit to Iowa.

The clip shows Gillibrand lifting weights at a gym in the Hawkeye State, wearing a shirt that reads, “Just trying to get some ranch.”

GILLIBRAND, CHAMPION OF #METOO MOVEMENT, SAW AIDE RESIGN IN PROTEST OVER SEXUAL HARASSMENT CASE

“Good to be back in Iowa. Do you like my new workout shirt?” Gillibrand asked.

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The shirt’s message refers to a moment on the campaign trail that went viral last month, in which a restaurant patron in Iowa walked past Gillibrand in search of salad dressing while the senator was speaking to a group of voters.

On Wednesday, Gillibrand’s tweet was the subject of mockery on social media, with some Twitter users accusing her of trying too hard to “relate to the average American.”

Source: Fox News Politics

Kentucky Gov. Matt Bevin said Tuesday that he deliberately exposed his nine children to chickenpox in lieu of vaccinating them, actions that follow reports of an outbreak of the contagious disease at a Roman Catholic school in a northern part of the state.

“Every single one of my kids had the chickenpox," Bevin told Bowling Green radio station WKCT. "They got the chickenpox on purpose because we found a neighbor that had it and I went and made sure every one of my kids was exposed to it, and they got it. They had it as children. They were miserable for a few days, and they all turned out fine.”

Bevin said he doesn’t believe vaccines should be mandated by the government.

KENTUCKY TEEN SUES HEALTH DEPARTMENT AFTER HE’S BARRED FROM BASKETBALL FOR REFUSAL TO GET CHICKENPOX VACCINE

“If you are worried about your child getting chickenpox or whatever else, vaccinate your child,” the governor said. “But for some people, and for some parents, for some reason, they choose otherwise. This is America. The federal government should not be forcing this upon people. They just shouldn’t.”

"This is America. The federal government should not be forcing this upon people. They just shouldn’t."

— Kentucky Gov. Matt Bevin

AL ROKER SLAMS ‘NITWIT’ KENTUCKY GOV. MATT BEVIN OVER COLD WEATHER COMMENTS

But medical experts called Bevin’s actions unsafe.

"We’re no longer living in the 17th century," Dr. Robert Jacobson, a pediatrician and expert in vaccines and childhood diseases at the Mayo Clinic in Minnesota told the Louisville Courier-Journal. "I really recommend to my parents that they vaccinate their children, that they do it in a timely manner, and they recognize they are doing the right thing for their children."

"We’re no longer living in the 17th century. I really recommend to my parents that they vaccinate their children, that they do it in a timely manner, and they recognize they are doing the right thing for their children."

— Dr. Robert Jacobson, Mayo Clinic in Minnesota

CHICKENPOX OUTBREAK AT NORTH CAROLINA SCHOOL WITH HIGH ANTI-VACCINATION RATE LEAVES DOZENS SICK

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention recommends against intentionally exposing children to the disease — including hosting chickenpox parties.

"Chickenpox can be serious and can lead to severe complications and death, even in healthy children," according to the CDC website.

In response to Bevin’s comment, the Kentucky Democratic Party called on the Republican to state his position on vaccinations for hepatitis A, which has killed 44 people in the state, the paper reported.

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“Kentucky is currently experiencing the worst outbreak of Hepatitis A in the country. It is a major public health risk at this point. The last thing we need is Governor Bevin suggesting that immunization is not important," KDP spokeswoman Marisa McNee told the paper in an email. "Governor Bevin should reassure the public that he supports the recommendation of the entire medical community with respect to controlling an outbreak of Hepatitis A, which is immunization.”

The state requires children entering kindergarten to get vaccinated for chickenpox but parents can seek religious exemptions. Bevin’s comments come as the Our Lady of the Assumption Catholic Church & Academy high school in Walton is suffering from 32 reported chickenpox cases.

Source: Fox News Politics

U.S. Rep. Max Rose, a Jewish New York Democrat in his first term in Congress, apologized to visibly frustrated constituents at a town hall in Staten Island on Tuesday for not "protecting them" from fellow freshman Democrat Rep. Ilhan Omar’s repeated use of "anti-Semitic tropes."

Rose’s comments came as Minnesota Democrats are seriously considering the prospect of supporting an unprecedented primary challenge against the 37-year-old Omar in 2020, following bipartisan condemnation of several of her remarks, according to officials and state representatives. Earlier this month, the House passed a bipartisan resolution condemning hate of all kinds in the wake of Omar’s comments. But Democrats kept Omar’s name out of the resolution, which several Republicans opposed as a watered-down, half-hearted effort.

ON THE STREETS IN OMAR’S DISTRICT: SOMALI GANGS, NO TALKING WITH THE COPS

“As a young congressman, I’ve got to tell you I’m sorry,” Rose told an audience gathered by the Council of Jewish Organizations (COJO), according to a video of the town hall posted on Facebook by Jewish Insider, which first reported the comments. “You sent me to Congress to take responsibility. You sent me to Congress to have your back … and I failed you. Because I know that Congresswoman Ilhan Omar’s comments really caused you all a lot of pain by bringing up anti-Semitic tropes.”

Omar, 37, a Somali-American and one of two Muslim women in Congress, posted on Twitter in 2012 that “Israel has hypnotized the world, may Allah awaken the people and help them see the evil doings of Israel.” She drew condemnation in February even from fellow Democrats after she implied that Jewish politicians in the U.S. were bought.

Omar re-ignited the flames later that month when she once again suggested that groups supportive of Israel were pushing members of Congress to have "allegiance to a foreign country."

Democrat Max Rose won in an upset over Republican Rep. Dan Donovan in New York's 11th Congressional District. Photo Credit: Pool / Staten Island Advance via AP/Bill Lyons

Democrat Max Rose won in an upset over Republican Rep. Dan Donovan in New York’s 11th Congressional District. Photo Credit: Pool / Staten Island Advance via AP/Bill Lyons

Rose, 32, a U.S. Army veteran of the war in Afghanistan and Purple Heart recipient, denied that his Jewish faith affected his patriotism and called Omar’s remarks "horrifying" — but he said she should not yet lose her seat on the powerful House Foreign Relations Committee, a prospective move he called an unnecessary "escalation." Republicans, earlier this year, stripped U.S. Rep. Steve King, R-Iowa, of his committee assignments after he made remarks widely seen as supportive of white nationalism, although King denied those charges.

“Certainly as a Jewish combat veteran, I could tell you I don’t have dual allegiance,” Rose said, as an attendee pushed him for answers on Democrats’ response to Omar’s comments. “I have allegiance to the flag. I have allegiance to the United States of America.”

Rose continued: “We have got to show her that there is a pathway for her to do the right thing, and we have to be vigilant towards that. Believe me, she understands that [removing her from her committee assignments] is a possibility, and nobody is taking that off the table, but we are not there yet.”

Adding that “I am not satisfied with what I’ve seen thus far, I’m not," Rose concluded by saying that he nevertheless accepted Omar’s apology. President Trump and top Republicans have characterized Omar’s apology as half-hearted and insincere, saying that her repeated anti-Israel comments revealed her true feelings.

"I was horrified and sad when she made the comments," Rose said. "So horrified that as a freshman member of Congress I stepped in front of my party’s leadership and I was the first member of the Democratic Party to criticize her. I did say that I accepted her apology. You know why I did that? Because I am an adult. Because my goal was to continue the quiet and non-glamorous actions of coalition-building and trying to protect the people in this room from those comments being made.”

"I was horrified and sad when she made the comments."

— U.S. Rep. Max Rose, D-N.Y.

Other Democrats have offered less-than-flattering defenses for the congresswoman. House Speaker Nancy Pelosi raised eyebrows earlier this month when she said Omar “doesn’t understand” that some of the words she uses are "fraught with meaning."

Activists and officials interviewed in Minnesota have said recently while they have not yet recruited a viable alternative candidate to run against Omar, frustrations are mounting.

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“There’s definitely some buzz going around about it, but it’s more a buzz of, ‘Is anyone talking about finding someone to run against her?’ than it is anyone saying they’re going to run against her or contemplate it," state Rep. Ron Latz, a Democrat, told the Hill. "There’s definitely talk about people wanting someone to run against her."

And Omar Jamal, a Somali community activist, told the Washington Post that he has been in touch with Jewish community leaders about Omar. He said he supported her campaign but called her recent comments, "wrong, period."

"This is up to Ilhan Omar," he said. "She has really spoken in a very dangerous way, and it’s going to be up to her to reach out to people and fix this."

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The Defense Department Office of Inspector General said Wednesday that it had opened an investigation into whether acting Secretary Patrick Shanahan had used his position to improperly promote his former employer, Boeing.

The investigation comes after the nonprofit Citizens for Responsibility and Ethics in Washington (CREW) filed a complaint with the watchdog’s office last week, alleging that Shanahan appeared to make statements promoting Boeing and disparaging competitors, such as Lockheed Martin.

Pentagon spokesman Tom Crosson said in a statement that Shanahan welcomes the review.

"Acting Secretary Shanahan has at all times remained committed to upholding his ethics agreement filed with the DoD," said Crosson. "This agreement ensures any matters pertaining to Boeing are handled by appropriate officials within the Pentagon to eliminate any perceived or actual conflict of interest issue(s) with Boeing."

Shanahan, 56, joined Boeing in 1986 and spent more than 30 years there before Trump nominated him as deputy secretary of defense in March 2017. Shanahan became acting defense secretary at the beginning of this year following the resignation of James Mattis.

Shanahan signed an ethics agreement in June 2017 that outlined the steps he would take to avoid "any actual or apparent conflict of interest," and said he would not participate in any matter involving Boeing.

The complaint, based to a large part on published reports, including one by Politico in January, said Shanahan has made comments praising Boeing in meetings about government contracts, raising concerns about "whether Shanahan, intentionally or not, is putting his finger on the scale when it comes to Pentagon priorities."

One example raised by the complaint is the Pentagon’s decision to request funding for Boeing 15EX fighter jets in the 2020 proposed budget. The Pentagon is requesting about $1 billion to buy eight of the aircraft.

While at Boeing, Shanahan led the company’s missile defense and military helicopter programs and is credited with rescuing the troubled Dreamliner 787 program. Trump has seemed attracted to Shanahan partially for his work on one of the president’s pet projects — creating a Space Force.

He has also lauded Shanahan’s former employer, Boeing, builder of many of the military’s most prominent aircraft, including the Apache and Chinook helicopters, the C-17 cargo plane and the B-52 bomber, as well as the iconic presidential aircraft, Air Force One.

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The probe comes as Boeing struggles to deal with a public firestorm over troubles with its Boeing 737 Max 8 jetliner. And it focuses attention on whether Trump will nominate Shanahan as his formal pick for defense chief, rather than letting him languish as an acting leader of a major federal agency.

This is only the third time in history that the Pentagon has been led by an acting chief, and Shanahan has served in that capacity for 85 days, longer than any of the others. Bill Clements served as acting defense secretary for 39 days in 1973, while William Howard Taft IV spent 66 days in the job in 1989.

The Associated Press contributed to this report.

Source: Fox News Politics


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