Why Steve Bannon may be on shaky ground

Why Steve Bannon may be on shaky ground

Why Steve Bannon may be on shaky ground

The animosity between President Donald Trump's senior adviser and son-in-law, Jared Kushner, and his chief strategist, Steve Bannon, has apparently devolved into a surreptitious name-calling situation. Two sources close to Bannon told me the former Breitbart executive chairman argued against the strike - not because of its questionable constitutionality, but on the grounds that it doesn't advance Trump's America First doctrine.

The Daily Beast reported that Bannon has vented to White House colleagues about Kushner, calling him a "globalist" and "cuck" - favorite slurs used by the far right.

Bannon told administration allies that he won't quit if his ideas fall out of favor within the administration, and that if Trump wants him gone, he'll have to fire him, according to New York Magazine.

There is even a list of potential replacements for Priebus and Bannon being floated around.

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And after the brief hearing, Linda Runions, Jessica's grandmother, pleaded for anyone with information to come forward. A mushroom hunter found the remains Monday in an area south of Belton and a second skull was found nearby Tuesday.

Trump mulled reassigning Bannon and chief of staff Reince Priebus, The Wall Street Journal reported Friday afternoon.

The debate over Syria is the latest fault line that has opened up in the once close Bannon-Kushner relationship.

Once again, the White House found itself rushing to deny an impending shake-up. If Kushner was wary of Bannon, why didn't he object to him joining the campaign?

Some of Bannon's supporters are anxious that he miscalculated by aligning himself with Priebus, who is despised by Trump diehards.

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The sting had been taken out of the game and six points had been bagged from two huge home games in the space of a few days. The game continued to ebb and flow until a towering header by captain marvel Maguire at an acute angle made it 4-2.

Moreover, Mr. Bannon's Svengali-style reputation has chafed on a president who sees himself as the West Wing's only leading man. Aside from Kushner being Secretary of Everything, Ivanka ally and adviser Dina Powell is now deputy national security adviser.

Though the president's press-shy younger daughter is a great admirer of her older half-sister, Ivanka Trump, 35, a source tells PEOPLE she has no plans to follow in Ivanka's footsteps to the White House.

One Trump aide, who sits on the Kushner side of the divide, bluntly acknowledged this tension and said it could be a reason for the President to not throw Bannon overboard for fear of what he may do to the presidency he helped build.

Both Cohn and Powell - who both came from the administration directly from Goldman Sachs - are viewed internally as close to Kushner, a dynamic that rankled those in the White House close to Bannon. What would be hilarious is if Trump eventually molded this administration into a Democratic one, which by the way wouldn't really be all that surprising. NY magazine's Gabriel Sherman, citing "a longtime Trump adviser", reported that the president had called Spicer's media-bashing debut in the briefing room "terrible". And, as they say, in Washington D.C. positioning is everything.

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He also said Gorsuch should not be considered until the investigation into alleged ties between Trump and Russian Federation ends. Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell said last week he wants the Senate to vote by Friday before its two-week recess.

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