By Amy G. Parekh October 21, 2018 | Updated October 22, 2018 In an interview with CNN, a senior Trump administration official argued that he was open to regulating or legalizing the practice of cattle-farming.
“If it’s necessary to regulate, we would probably look at it,” said Jared Kushner, the White House’s top adviser for human resources and policy.
“The bottom line is we don’t have a lot of options.
It’s really not that simple.
We’re looking at it very carefully.”
The Trump administration has long promoted the idea of a regulatory approach to the animal rights movement, saying that the process of farming animals for meat and dairy products is an “abomination” and has a negative impact on the environment.
It has also advocated the eradication of domestic animals, including cattle.
“There’s nothing wrong with ranchers raising cattle for meat, but if you want to have a conversation about the environmental impacts of that activity, you should be talking about the welfare of the animals,” a senior White House official told CNN.
But a number of federal agencies have been slow to take the lead in tackling the practice.
The Trump government has made clear that it doesn’t support the practice in general, and has not yet approved a regulation that would regulate it.
And on the issue of the cattle-breeding industry, the Trump administration is now pushing to regulate the use of a method of breeding that is currently illegal.
“In our country, you can breed any kind of animal,” the senior administration official said.
“We don’t regulate it because we don-t want to.
We regulate it in an ethical way.
We can regulate the practice but we don.
That’s not to say we can’t regulate the products.”
On Tuesday, the president tweeted a list of “the worst animal abuses” that could be considered by the administration, including the “abuse of the cows, cattle, and horses.”
“We are the only major country in the world that doesn’t regulate this,” the official added.
“That’s why we don.”
But the senior official said that it would be premature to say that there is a “good chance” that regulations would be issued.
“I can tell you that there are many more regulations that would have to be issued and we haven’t heard about any of them,” the person said.
The White House said the decision to move forward on the regulation of cattle farming was not a call to end the practice, but to address some of the challenges the industry is facing.
The administration is also trying to create a path forward with the United Nations, which is currently considering an amendment to the International Code of Conduct on Animal Care and Use, which could result in restrictions on the industry.
The U.S. has a long history of working with other countries to curb the use and abuse of animals, and the United States is a leading member of the World Animal Protection Alliance.
The president is also planning to meet with the heads of the United Kingdom, France, Germany, Mexico, Canada, and Argentina in the coming days.
“It’s a huge opportunity for the U.N. to come together to really work on an international framework for the humane treatment of animals,” said the senior Trump official.
“They’re going to have to come up with some kind of regulations, but it’s not as if we’re going backwards.
We want to see more progress in animal welfare.”
The senior administration officials told CNN that they expect the U