It was just two months ago that Trump was saying he would not sign the Patriot Acts.
Now that he’s gone, the President is expected to sign a bill that would extend the law and expand the powers of the federal government, with some amendments that would expand government surveillance powers, including a provision that would allow the FBI to search through private emails and phone calls without a warrant.
This is a stunning reversal from just two weeks ago when Trump said he would sign the bill.
That’s because, when Trump was asked about the Patriot Bill on Twitter in March, he told a reporter, “If you’re going to do that, we should all be able to talk about it.”
It turns out, he wasn’t.
Trump’s flip-flopping on the Patriot Bills was a significant setback for the American people.
While he did say he would have signed the Patriot legislation, he said that he would “never” do it.
But now that he is president, Trump has announced that he will sign the legislation, which is a reversal from his stance as a candidate and as a president.
While the president has not publicly said he will vote for the Patriot bill, he has been encouraging his fellow Republicans to do so.
Trump has been promising that he’ll sign the bills in coming days, and his tweets about the bill were a sign of his willingness to sign it.
While some conservatives were skeptical about whether Trump would actually do it, he appears to have made up his mind.
And his move could have major ramifications for the future of the Patriot and data collection laws, which have become a key part of the law since the September 11, 2001 attacks.
The Patriot Act is a law that has been in effect since 1984, and its broad provisions have broad implications for government surveillance, data collection, and privacy protections.
Under the Patriot law, the government can demand phone records, emails, and other types of communications from companies such as Facebook and Google to track their activities.
The government can also request data from the phone companies to obtain more specific information about users’ online activities.
For example, a government can ask Google to provide users’ web browsing history, which could be used to track a user’s movements on the web.
The law also allows the government to search the phone books of internet service providers to obtain information about the customers’ online activity.
These surveillance powers have been the subject of bipartisan support, and some Republican legislators have even pushed to extend the Patriot powers in the past.
Trump and his allies in Congress have opposed extending the Patriot act.
For years, they have pushed for changes to the Patriot statutes to allow the government more leeway in gathering information about Americans, and they have also proposed a law known as the Patriot Improvement and Reauthorization Act (PIRRA).
In December, they even pushed for a bill called the Cybersecurity Information Sharing Act (CISA), which would have given the government access to data on cybersecurity threats.
But since then, the White House has not made any moves toward extending these Patriot laws.
In fact, President Trump’s administration has been pushing to scrap the Patriot bills in recent weeks, including with the support of several House Republicans.
On Tuesday, Trump tweeted that he supports ending the Patriot provisions.
“The Patriot Act needs to end and the Patriot Data Retention Act needs end,” he wrote.
“I have been consistent that this is a mistake.”
The bill passed the House by a vote of 241 to 205 on May 5, and the Senate passed it by a similar margin on May 6.
Trump tweeted his support for ending the surveillance powers on May 13, and he has not indicated that he plans to support CISA or the Cyber Security Information Sharing bill.
Trump also announced his opposition to the PATRIOT Act on Tuesday, but on Wednesday he said he’s considering other reforms.
“We need to look at a number of things, but right now, I’m thinking about the PATRICOT act and the CISA,” he told reporters in the Oval Office.
“So, yes, I would look at that.”
The president’s reversal could have significant implications for the PATRA, as it could mean that the government will be allowed to collect data on Americans without a court order.
The PATRA has been an important part of government surveillance efforts since the Patriot acts passed in 1984.
It provides for broad, warrantless data collection that is based on a suspicion that the target of the surveillance is engaged in terrorism.
Under a proposal put forward in the House of Representatives and Senate, the Patriot data retention and data mining powers would expire after five years, meaning that Congress could no longer pass a new Patriot bill.
And it is unclear whether the government would be allowed any additional Patriot powers after that.
Trump said on Twitter that he “may look at other things” during the next two weeks, and “will announce what I’m going to look like after that.”
However, he also said that “if I’m doing something that I think is wrong, then