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Colbert defines ‘no collusion’ as Trump’s aloha: ‘It means both hello and I’m guilty’

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Late Night‘s Stephen Colbert has figured out why Donald Trump keeps repeating his “no collusion” refrain — because it’s a greeting of sorts.

“For over a year now, his catchphrase has been ‘no collusion,'” the host said in a clip from his Tuesday night segment before playing a supercut of the president repeating the term over the months.

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“He uses it for every occasion,” Colbert continued. “It’s like his ‘aloha’ — it means both ‘hello’ and ‘I’m guilty.'”

The host went on to note that Trump and his legal team have apparently rebranded the ubiquitous phrase to “collusion is not a crime.”

Watch below:

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‘This is INSANE’: National security experts shocked by Pompeo’s saber-rattling towards Turkey

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National security experts are floored seeing the warmongering coming from Secretary of State Mike Pompeo, who said Monday that he was prepared to go to war with Turkey.

“We prefer peace to war,” Pompeo told CNBC. “But in the event that kinetic action or military action is needed, you should know that President Trump is fully prepared to undertake that action.”

He didn't want to give specifics, however, saying he wanted to let the president announce things himself.

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The tangled web of Rudy Giuliani’s associations with questionable characters in the Ukraine scandal

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Washington Post political analyst Philip Bump has created a link analysis of the tangled web President Donald Trump's attorney Rudy Giuliani finds himself caught in.

According to the report, Giuliani isn't only linked to Lev Parnas and Igor Fruman, the two associates indicted and arrested after lunch with them a few weeks ago. Giuliani is linked to a chorus of people now outed for being involved in the Ukraine scandal.

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WATCH: CNN displays the Constitution’s Emoluments Clause as Trump rambles about it being ‘phony’

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Two days after intense pressure forced President Donald Trump to back down from his plan to host the 2020 G7 summit at his resort in Doral, Florida, the president dismissed the Constitution's anti-corruption clause—which his plan would have violated—as "phony."

"You people, with this phony Emoluments Clause," Trump told reporters at a White House press conference on Monday, responding to allegations that hosting the meeting of foreign leaders at his own property would be a conflict of interest.

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