President Donald Trump speaks to the media after signing a bill in the Oval Office at the White House on July 1, 2019 in Washington, DC. (Photo by Mark Wilson/Getty Images)

President Donald Trump announced this weekend that he scrapped plans to meet with Taliban leaders at Camp David the week of the 18th anniversary of the September 11 attacks.

The cancellation came after the fundamentalist political movement took credit for killing 12 people, including an American soldier, in an attack on Kabul.

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President Donald Trump speaks at the Galt House on August 21, 2019 in Louisville, Kentucky. (Photo by Scott Olson/Getty Images)

Historically, an incumbent president running for re-election is all but guaranteed their party's nomination. But like some other more controversial presidents, Donald Trump is facing a primary challenge -- in fact two: former Massachusetts Governor Bill Weld and former Illinois Congressman Joe Walsh—for the GOP nomination in 2020.

Or is he?

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Fox Business Network

President Donald Trump has made over 12,000 "false statements" since his inauguration in 2017, according to the Washington Post. The President's penchant for lying is well-known to the American public—except to those who won't acknowledge it.

Fox Business host Stuart Varney seems to be one of those people.

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CNN

President Donald Trump's base is characterized by many for its unconditional loyalty. Whether the president's blatantly lying or a long-held norm is being shattered, it's rare to see any of Trump's supporters waver in their dedication to him.

But it's not unheard of for his devotees to snap out of it, as former Congressman Joe Walsh (R-IL) has demonstrated.

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@WalshFreedom/Twitter/Alex Wong/Getty Images

President Donald Trump on Thursday doubled-down on his threat to declare a national emergency at the southern border as he desperately tried to keep his campaign promise to build a border wall with Mexico.

"If this doesn't work out, probably I will do it, I would almost say definitely," Trump said. "This is a national emergency."

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Shortly after President Donald Trump sided with Russian President Vladimir Putin over claims of interference in the 2016 presidential election, former Congressman Joe Walsh announced that he'd officially broken away from the man whose presidency he'd once so fervently supported.

"I cannot & will not support a traitor," Walsh wrote in a message posted to his Twitter account.

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CNN

Former Congressman Joe Walsh had sharp criticisms for Stephen Miller's contentious appearance on CNN's State of the Union, accusing the White House senior policy adviser of being “there to filibuster.”

“Stephen Miller was there to filibuster and hurl personal insults,” Walsh wrote in a tweet on Sunday. @jaketapper was there to ask questions and dialogue. Miller looked small. Tapper looked professional. “I like Stephen Miller, but he was afraid to debate Tapper this morning. Which is why he filibustered.”

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