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President Donald Trump and First Lady Melania Trump invited children to their Halloween celebration at the White House in Washington, DC, on Sunday, October 25, 2020.

Trump and the first lady were tickled to see a boy dressed in a Trump costume.

The holiday celebration comes weeks after President Trump recovered from a mild Covid-19 infection. Melania recently made her first public appearance after testing positive for the coronavirus. They are both immune to the virus.

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President Trump returned a youngster's salute as Melania looked on. The first couple maintained social distancing behind a row of flowers. Hand sanitizer was placed out for children and their parents.

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Some children wanted to get up close and personal with the Trumps, who were amused at children walking right up to them despite the barrier.

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Neither Trump nor the first lady wore face masks as they welcomed the children to their home. Due to Covid-19 they did not hand out candy to the children. Instead, bags of goodies were set up on tables off to the sides for families to pick up during the event.

Photo may have been deleted

Instagram/@Candaceowens

President Donald J. Trump held a rally for hundreds of Black and brown supporters at the White House on Saturday, Oct. 10, in Washington, DC.

But rather than join his loyal supporters inside the White House as he normally would do, Trump spoke to them from the second-floor balcony of the Blue Room.

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Trump was given a clean bill of health by his doctor last week, after testing positive for Covid-19 on Oct. 1.

Conservative activist Candace Owens, who is one of Trump's most vocal supporters, is catching heat for reportedly paying Black people to attend the rally at the White House.

ABC News reported that Owens's BLEXIT group paid for some Black people to travel by plane to the event. Attendees were asked to bring a mask and to fill out a form acknowledging that BLEXIT would cover the costs, including a Covid-19 test.

Owens slammed ABC News for twisting the facts.

"We are not interested in participating in your obvious media angle here to slander/attack the president regarding COVID-19," Owens told ABC News, adding that the event was about "supporting law enforcement in minority communities."

According to EURweb.com, Black Twitter accused Owens of using Black people as paid "props" for "racist" Trump and endangering their lives.

"They're paying Black people to risk their lives as props for the COVID-infected racist president," former Clinton foreign policy spokesperson Jesse Lehrich tweeted.

"She should be held accountable if any of them get sick. You're flying people to be infected. And for what?" tweeted Elon James White, comedian, founder and editor in chief of This Week in Blackness.

Owens later admitted that a few Trump supporters "who asked for financial help" were provided with "travel stipends."

She then accused her critics of "mocking people who are struggling financially."

"Um... yes. We had a small group of attendees who asked for financial help to make the event so we secured travel stipends for them. Mocking people who are struggling financially is the weirdest, most elitist, Democrat flex— possibly ever," she tweeted in response to writer Jonathan Capehart's retweet of the ABC story.
 

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President Donald Trump angered Black Americans when he refused to hang former President Barack Obama's portrait in the White House.

Trump is departing from the tradition of unveiling his predecessor's portrait and hanging it in the White House.

Trump is reportedly planning to skip the White House portrait ceremony, where the current president traditionally hangs up a portrait of his predecessor in the East Room.

According to NBC News, Obama is not interested in attending the ceremony while Trump is occupying the White House. So Obama's portrait unveiling will have to wait until 2025 -- when Trump is out of office.

The tradition was established by former Presidents Gerald Ford and Jimmy Carter.

Photo by Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images

Angela Rye had some choice words for Trump supporters such as the group of Black political and religious leaders who prayed over the U.S. President after he held a meeting to celebrate Black History Month on Thursday.

The group of about 2 dozen Black leaders and Pastor Paula White lay hands on President Trump and prayed over him in the Cabinet Room of the White House. Afterwards, he did not answer reporters' questions about the stock market's worst loss in almost nine years on Thursday.

Photo by NICHOLAS KAMM/AFP via Getty Images

The group of prayer warriors included activist Candace Owens, Pastor Darrell Scott, Martin Luther King Jr's niece Alveda King; Terrence Williams, and Lynnette Hardaway and Rochelle Richardson, otherwise known as pro-Trump activists Diamond and Silk.

Photo by Cheriss May/NurPhoto via Getty Images

CNN political commentator Angela Rye attacked Black people who continue to show strong support for the president.

"Shame on you," said Rye during a segment on CNN's "Tonight."

"I think Donald Trump does not have a strong record to stand on as it relates to black unemployment. He has Barack Obama's record to stand on with that, and I think that at some point, black folks have got to look themselves in the mirror..."

She added, "Instead, you want to give Donald Trump kudos for throwing Cheez-It bits at you and then criticize the people who have spent their careers doing things for the betterment of black people and black society. And I would just say at that point, if you still go over to Donald Trump after that, shame on you. Period."
 

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