Trump's latest interview reveal 'no relationship' with Obama

Dickerson asked President Trump if he stood by the claims that former US President Barrack Obama had Trumps phones wiretapped.

Interviewer John Dickerson repeatedly asked Trump if the Republican plan - being negotiated among GOP lawmakers in the House - would guarantee coverage to people in every state, regardless of their medical history.

Dickerson asked Trump about the learning curve as President, which led into his relationship with his predecessor, Barack Obama. You know, words are less important to me than deeds. "And frankly it should be discussed", Trump said. Trump wouldn't say, but claimed "our side has been proven very strongly". "We're going to get the health care bill to the floor of the House, I'm very confident". And it's a topic that should be number one.

"Here we go", Colbert began, before ripping into Trump.

"I just wanted to find out", Dickerson said. You're presidential library is gonna be a kids menu on a couple of Jugs magazines.

Trump added that everyone "saw what happened with surveillance and I think that was inappropriate, but that's the way [it is]".

The president insisted that he had his own opinions and that Dickerson could draw his own conclusions about what Trump meant. Because I have my own opinions.

"That's enough, thank you".

Moments later, Trump ended the interview.

"Terrible! Just found out that Obama had my "wires tapped" in Trump Tower just before the victory".

"I'm asking you because you don't want it to be fake news", he said.

TRUMP: There's nobody you can call.

It started when Dickerson asked Trump if Obama had given him any helpful advice. Back on March 4, Trump falsely claimed that President Obama wiretapped him - for which, almost two months later, Trump has still provided zero evidence. There are certain things, as you know, that have been absolutely abused.

Meanwhile, the White House has rushed to qualify Mr Trump's statement that he'd gladly meet Kim Jong Un, a day after he praised the North Korean leader for his intelligence. Members of both parties have said they have seen no evidence to back up Trump's allegations about Obama.

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