India along with some key members of the UN has also been seeking reforms and expansion of the UN Security Council.
Trump’s sharing the GIF probably reveals the US President’s Sunday morning boredom ahead of important international issues he is to address this week
Trump will speak to the assembly on Tuesday during the 72nd annual General Assembly session of the UN.
During the telephone call, Trump conveyed his sympathies and prayers for those injured in the attack, the White House said in a statement.
"It will be a busy 10 days," Trump told reporters abroad Air Force One travelling with him to Florida.
"The President has been briefed on the latest North Korea missile launch by General Kelly," Sanders said, referring to the president's chief of staff.
"You'll see what I'm going to be doing very shortly in October. But I will say this: The Iran deal is one of the worst deals I've ever seen," Trump told reporters travelling with him abroad Air Force One to Florida.
The official said around 70 percent of the visas issued under the H-1B category over the past nine months have gone to Indians and that a record 1.2 million visas of Indians were adjudicated by the US last year.
Trump issued an order prohibiting the acquisition of Lattice Semiconductor Corporation (Lattice) by, among others, China Venture Capital Fund Corporation Limited (CVCF), White House Press Secretary Sarah Sanders said yesterday.
The ties between Pakistan and the US deteriorated after US President Donald Trump in August criticised Islamabad for providing safe havens to terrorists.
Trump and first lady Melania Trump observed a moment of silence at the White House on Monday.
Thousands of 9/11 victims' relatives, survivors, rescuers and others are expected to gather Monday at the World Trade Center to remember the deadliest terror attack on American soil.
The federal funding includes "grants for temporary housing and home repairs, low-cost loans to cover uninsured property losses and other programs to help individuals and business owners recover from the effects of the disaster," the White House said yesterday.
Tensions have dramatically risen on the Korean peninsula after North Korea on Sunday conducted its biggest nuclear test, which its state-run KCNA news agency described it as a hydrogen bomb.
It is the latest twist of the legal wrangling touched off by President Donald Trump's ban, first announced in January with little notice and widely criticised as discriminatory against Muslims. Trump says it is needed to keep out terrorists.
Lauding the recent U.S. military buildup in and around the Korean peninsula, Trump said, "Hopefully we're not going to have to use [military force]. But if we do, it will be a very sad day for North Korea."
A senior administration official said the U.S. was still assessing last weekend's underground explosion but so far noted nothing inconsistent with Pyongyang's claim.
Saudi Arabia, Bahrain, the United Arab Emirates and Egypt announced on June 5 they had cut diplomatic and economic ties with Qatar, accusing it of having ties with Shiite Iran and fundamentalist Islamist groups.
Speaking in a White House news conference along with the premier of Kuwait, the president said, "Military action would certainly be an option. Is it inevitable? Nothing's inevitable."
Alice Wells, acting assistant secretary of state for the South and Central Asian Affairs, told a Congressional Subcommittee in a written submission that defence cooperation with India would be an important pillar in the bilateral relationship as it needs the country to be a net security provider in the Indo-Pacific region.
Describing Trump's action as a cruel and inhuman, five- Indian American lawmakers in separate statements announced that they will fight the US president's decision.
The lawsuit filed in federal court in Brooklyn asked a judge to strike down as unconstitutional the president's action involving the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program, or DACA.
The Trump regime has informed the Congress that it "strongly supports" transfers of F-18 and F-16 fighter proposals put forth by Boeing and Lockheed Martin respectively.
Defence Secretary Jim Mattis authorised the new deployment which is in line with President Donald Trump's Afghan policy, which did not set a timeline for the withdrawal US troops from the country, defence department official said yesterday.