Michael Kovac/Getty Images for CORE, formerly J/P HRO; Alex Wong/Getty Images

President Donald Trump continues to face backlash over comments he made about Jewish Americans who vote Democratic.

But two of Trump's favorite White House advisers are American Jews: Jared Kushner and Ivanka Trump. What did they think of the President's comments?

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DON EMMERT/AFP/Getty Images, @AC360/Twitter

Jared Kushner, President Donald Trump's son-in-law and Middle East peace czar, is facing heat for comments he made on Tuesday about Special Counsel Robert Mueller's report on Russian interference in the 2016 election.

“You look at what Russia did: buying some Facebook ads to try to sow dissent. It’s a terrible thing, but I think the investigations and all of the speculation that’s happened for the last two years has had a much harsher impact on our democracy than a couple Facebook ads," Kushner said at the annual Time 100 summit. "If you look at the magnitude of what they did and what they accomplished, the ensuing investigations have been way more harmful to our country.”

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CNN via @kurtbardella/Twitter

Democratic presidential hopeful Pete Buttigieg masterfully shut down an attack on his criticism of Vice President Mike Pence at a town hall in Manchester, New Hampshire Monday night.

Anderson Cooper asked Buttigieg to respond to remarks made by Richard Grenell, the openly gay US Ambassador to Germany, who accused Buttigieg of "pushing this hate hoax along the lines of Jussie Smollett for a very long time now, several weeks."

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During a visit to Mount Vernon in April of last year, President Donald Trump reportedly could not fathom why George Washington did not name the estate after himself.

“If he was smart, he would’ve put his name on it,” Trump said according to Politico. “You’ve got to put your name on stuff or no one remembers you.”

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As of April 1, 2019, President Donald Trump has made 9,451 false or misleading statements since taking office, The Washington Post reported earlier this week. That adds up to an average of 22 "fishy claims" per day - an almost three-fold increase from 5.9 in his first year.

On Wednesday, Anderson Cooper debunked a bundle of the president's trumped-up zingers from the previous 24 hours.

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Ever since President Donald Trump's Education Secretary,  Betsy DeVos, released her budget outlining major cuts to services for the disabled, special education and completely defunding Special Olympics, people expressed outrage.

But in a bizarre series of events,  Trump and DeVos appeared to be pointing fingers at each other over whose idea the cuts were.

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After President Donald Trump's supporters were asked to rate his State of the Union address by answering a biased survey, Anderson Cooper featured the questions on 360's "Ridiculist" on Thursday night.

"How would you rate President Trump's State of the Union address?" asked Team Trump in the "Official State of the Union Approval Poll." Participants could choose between "Historic, Great, Good, or Other."

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