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DEAL WITH IT

President Trump has spent his first month issuing executive orders. Now comes the hard part: working with Congress

@mattizcoop

BACK TO THE SHOWERS: Even though Republicans control both the House and Senate, Trump will have a hard time delivering on some of his campaign promises.
ANDREW HARRER/BLOOMBERG/GETTY

IN 1987, Donald Trump helped create his image as a master negotiator with his best-selling book, The Art of the Deal. Never mind that his ghostwriter, Tony Schwartz, says he wrote virtually all of it. Either way, the book includes an important lesson: Not every deal goes well. “I never get too attached to one deal or one approach,” Trump (and Schwartz) writes. “For starters, I keep a lot of balls in the air, because most deals fall out, no matter how promising they seem at first.”

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KILLER INSTINCT: IS NORTH KOREA'S KIM JONG UN OUT OF CONTROL Kim Jong Nam was the half-brother of the current North Korean ruler, Kim Jong Un, but the two likely never met. Nam was thirteen years older, and "they were raised in separate households,’’ says a former South Korean intelligence analyst, “and [Kim Jong Nam] was shipped off to Switzerland for school as a boy. No way they ever met.” Which makes what happened on February 13 that much more confounding and disturbing. Shortly before 9 a.m., as Kim Jong Nam walked through an airport terminal, he was approached by two women; one walked in front of him, as if to distract him, while the other slipped behind him. Both quickly touched his face and then hurried off. Twenty minutes later he was dead. The assassination, unquestionably ordered by Kim Jong Un, was stunning in its brazenness: out in the open, easy for security cameras to capture and then display to the world. But is this killing just the beginning of a lethal spree?
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