Melania Trump gives thumbs-up to Kavanaugh

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First lady Melania Trump is visiting Africa on her first big solo global trip.

"I think he's highly qualified for the Supreme Court", she told reporters traveling with her in Egypt.

"I'm glad Dr. Ford was heard".

Melania Trump expressed her support for sexual assault victims when she spoke out about the Brett Kavanaugh accusations during an on-camera interview in Egypt.

The four-country trip was a coming out of sorts for the USA first lady on the world stage. "I don't always agree what he tweets and I tell him that", she said.

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The First Lady wore a pith helmet while on Safari in Kenya. He also referred to her and the Democrats as "evil" people who are just looking to ruin Kavanaugh's life.

"FBI investigation was done, is completed and Senate voted", Trump said while speaking with reporters in front of the Sphinx in Egypt during her first major solo trip overseas.

Orphans appeared to be the theme of Melania Trump's day in Nairobi.

When asked if any African leaders had asked about her husband's alleged remarks about "s**thole" countries on the continent, she said no.

Senate confirms Kavanaugh for Supreme Court after debate that roiled U.S. She said they don't always see eye to eye and that she voices her opinions.

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Mrs Trump finished the Egypt leg of her tour with a visit to the Giza pyramids near Cairo, where she posed at the foot of the Spinx, wearing a white panama hat.

She will visit Egypt as her last stop.

Mrs. Trump's outfit choices have drawn considerable attention, as when she wore a jacket that read "I REALLY DON'T CARE, DO U?" during a trip to visit migrant children who'd been separated from their families at the southern border.

Many drew comparisons with Meryl Streep's character in Out Of Africa, while some said she was completing the look of "colonialiser". "It's a lovely thing to see", he tweeted. "I want to talk about my trip and not what I wear". In Kenya she saw baby elephants and visited orphanages, and in Malawi she visited schools, part of her so-called Be Best campaign, which focuses on child welfare.

"She's still largely a mystery to the American people because she maintains her largely low profile", said Katherine Jellison, who studies first ladies at Ohio University.

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