Ann Coulter responds to Trump’s decision on Obama’s Dream Act – and she’s not happy

Ann Coulter responds to Trump’s decision on Obama’s Dream Act – and she’s not happy
Ann Coulter says that American blacks got the "short end of the stick" as she says she supports affirmative action for some. (Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images)

In a series of tweets from her official social media account Tuesday, immigration hawk Ann Coulter registered her disappointment with the decision made by President Trump on the “DREAM act,” an amnesty program for children brought into the country illegally.

“That’s great. Sarah Huckabee Sanders says Trump wants COMPREHENSIVE IMMIGRATION REFORM!” she tweeted about the White House Press briefing after the decision was announced. “Exactly what he used to denounce.”

Attorney General Jeff Sessions issued the official policy of the Trump administration Tuesday. While he indicated that Trump would rescind the memo issued by former President Obama implementation the DACA program, he also said it would be delayed for six months.

Trump indicated that Congress would be given a chance to pass a bill enabling DACA, which stands for “Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals,” to continue.

Coulter appeared to respond angrily to the clarification by White House Press Secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders that the administration preferred a comprehensive bill to address immigration rather than a standalone implementation of DACA.

“Weird how Huckabee Sanders obsessively attacks congress,” she noted. “Trump’s not going to get out of betraying voters on the wall by blaming congress.”

She tweeted with a healthy dose of acerbic sarcasm.

Trump’s decision was also slammed by the left, but for opposite reasons. Democratic Leader Nancy Pelosi (D-Calif.) said the decision was cowardly and praised the DREAMers for their patriotism. Former President Obama also excoriated the decision in a long Facebook post issued Tuesday.

The latest call for action on the DREAM Act, issued by Democratic Sen. Dick Durbin of Illinois and Republican Sen. Lindsey Graham of South Carolina, came just hours after the Trump administration said it would phase out DACA over the next six months.
Durbin told the media.
"We are now in a countdown toward deportation for 780,000 protected by DACA today. For those young men and women across America, I can tell you this is a moment of great concern, great fear, and great anxiety about what's going to happen to their lives."
Graham shared,
"I think most Republicans believe you have to have a secure border or you'll have 11 million more [undocumented immigrants] in the future,"