Trump mocks Kim Jong Un and Hillary Clinton in Sunday tweetstorm

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President Donald Trump began his Sunday morning on Twitter, raising eyebrows with a series of posts and retweets on subjects ranging from North Korea to Hillary Clinton.

The video, which shows Trump hit a golf ball then quickly cuts to an incident where Clinton tripped and fell forward while boarding a plane.

I won't lie: I question both the intelligence and sanity of anyone who thinks that Donald Trump is doing even a mediocre job as president, but even those people have to be getting exhausted of all this Hillary shit, right?

China limits oil trade to North Korea and bans textile trade
The ban on textiles - Pyongyang's second-biggest export - is expected to cost the country more than $700m (£530m) a year. Kim responded in a statement, calling Trump a "mentally deranged USA dotard" and said "a frightened dog barks louder".

The president was in a seemingly playful mood as he conveyed to the world that he had spoken with South Korean President Moon Jae In and "asked him how Rocket Man is doing", presumably referring to North Korean leader Kim Jong Un. "Too bad!" Trump wrote.

Trump's Sunday morning Twitter post was one of more than a half-dozen supporters' tweets the president retweeted Sunday before 8:30 a.m.

Trump then retweeted a cartoon of himself, steely eyed and with a luscious golden mane, physically dragging jobs back to the United States through the icy waters of the Pacific. "Long gas lines forming in North Korea".

Karti Chidambaram closed bank accounts when overseas CBI to SC
He told the court that even before the CBI could have asked Chidambaram to appear before it for questioning, it issued a circular. He also pointed that the CBI had not asked him about his foreign bank accounts though he had been questioned twice.

In an apparent reference to preparations for the U.N., Trump also tweeted: "Important meetings and calls scheduled for today".

Both leaders' offices said Trump and Moon pledged during their call to work with the global community to ramp up pressure on the North Korean regime, which has so far been undeterred in advancing its nuclear and ballistic missile program despite a tightening of worldwide sanctions.

WILBUR ROSS: China 'sent a very powerful message to North Korea'
China, North Korea's most important trading partner, is one of the pariah state's few sources of hard currency. South Korea's government said it was the first direct address to the world by any North Korean leader.

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