The biggest news stories of 2017: September 26, 2018 post by jesse wyatt

When you look back on 2017, you may notice a few new trends that caught your attention.

There are a few notable things we’ve highlighted that you may have missed.

1.

It was the first time in a decade that we did not have the White House Correspondents Dinner.

The president announced a major shakeup at the White, Rose Garden on September 26th, 2018, and that was followed by the first press conference since he was inaugurated.

Since then, we’ve witnessed a lot of interesting changes, including the resignation of Sean Spicer and the departure of Jim Acosta.

But perhaps the most exciting event of the year so far was the unveiling of the new Trump White House Press Briefing Room, located at the West Wing.

As Trump put it in his press conference, “It’s a big press room, it’s a great room, we’re going to use it to talk to the press and to our members of the press.”

This room, which has been designed by the architect of the Trump Tower in Manhattan, was announced to the world on October 9th, and was officially unveiled to the media on November 2nd.

We can only speculate about the exact nature of the briefings that will take place there.

2.

The most recent White House event was the Trump-era ban on the importation of certain foodstuffs.

The first Trump administration official to be fired was Secretary of State Mike Pompeo, who was forced out after he refused to implement the executive order on food stamps.

During his confirmation hearings, Trump insisted that he would never let food stamps go back to Mexico and China.

But as it turned out, he was wrong.

As of November 6th, all of the food stamps imported from the U.S. to Mexico, Canada and the U and the rest of the world will be suspended.

In a press conference on October 10th, Trump said, “If I’m president, you’re going back to my policy, but I’m not going to allow food stamps to go back.”

3.

The biggest headlines of the past few months were the resignation and resignation of several senior officials from the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) in the wake of the Pai repeal.

The former commissioner Ajit Pai is expected to retire in the next few weeks, and while the FCC is now on notice that the repeal of net neutrality is going to be a huge political winner for the White house, it remains unclear whether Trump will stick to his pledge to “renegotiate” the net neutrality rules.

But if he does, it will likely be through the FCC’s rules committee, which is run by the FCC itself, or through the full commission.

4.

The Trump administration is taking steps to protect the LGBTQ community from discrimination in all areas of life.

In April, the Trump administration announced a new policy that allows transgender Americans to use the bathroom of their choice and allows trans youth to serve in the military.

This comes as no surprise, given the history of discrimination against the LGBTQ people of color in the United States, as well as the recent rise in violence against LGBTQ people.

5.

The Department of Veterans Affairs is now considering an initiative to fund a full-time transgender employee.

In September, the department released a list of potential candidates, which included transgender veteran Andrea P. Smith.

Smith has served as a military officer in the Marine Corps and served as the VA’s liaison for LGBTQ issues.

She has previously been active in the transgender community and in advocacy for transgender rights.

But Smith has also received a lot more attention for her gender transition from her military service, as she has received a diagnosis of gender dysphoria.

6.

The White House announced a plan to make college more affordable, including lowering tuition at public colleges and universities.

The administration is aiming to eliminate tuition costs for students who attend private colleges, while at the same time expanding student loan assistance to students who do not attend public colleges.

The plan includes a proposal to increase Pell Grants for students from low-income families, and a proposal that would make Pell Grants free for students attending community colleges and for students with lower levels of income.

The proposals were announced during a visit to the University of Minnesota, and were announced on November 1st.

The university announced in September that it was making changes to the way it finances scholarships for underrepresented students.

7.

The FCC is also taking steps in the works to address broadband discrimination.

Earlier this month, the FCC unveiled an ambitious plan to bring broadband access to all Americans by 2025.

In the coming months, the agency will also propose a plan for public safety, and it is also planning to create an independent office to study the impact of broadband service on minority communities.

8.

And finally, the federal government is proposing a plan that would provide grants for the construction of public transportation projects, including mass transit and commuter rail, and for the establishment of high-speed broadband networks.

The proposal would provide $500 million in