Sunday shows - Taliban talks in spotlight after Trump's cancellation

Secretary of State Mike PompeoMichael (Mike) Richard PompeoFeds investigating allegations TikTok failed to protect children's privacy: report Hillicon Valley: Pompeo floats TikTok ban | Civil rights groups slam Facebook after call | Election security funding included in proposal Top US general doubtful Russian bounties led to American deaths in Afghanistan MORE defended President TrumpDonald John TrumpNew Jersey incumbents steamroll progressive challengers in primaries Tucker Carlson ratchets up criticism of Duckworth, calls her a 'coward' Trump on Confederate flag: 'It's freedom of speech' MORE's decision to cancel secret peace talks between the Taliban and Afghanistan, as well the invitation to a representative of the insurgent group to come to Camp David, during his appearances on all five major Sunday political talk shows. 

Former South Carolina governor and congressman Mark SanfordMark SanfordCheney clashes with Trump Sessions-Tuberville Senate runoff heats up in Alabama The Memo: Can the Never Trumpers succeed? MORE also announced he will challenge Trump in the GOP primary.

Read The Hill's complete coverage below.

Pompeo: Taliban talks are dead 'for the time being'
By RACHEL FRAZIN
 
Secretary of State Mike Pompeo said Sunday that peace talks with the Taliban are dead "for the time being," after President Trump announced that he had cancelled talks with the insurgent group and Afghan government. 
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Pompeo defends Trump's invitation of Taliban to Camp David, citing 'obligation to do everything we can'
By REBECCA KLAR 
 
Secretary of State Mike Pompeo on Sunday defended President Trump's decision to invite a Taliban representative to Camp David for peace talks with Afghanistan's president.
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Klobuchar: Trump treats foreign policy 'like some kind of game show'
By REBECCA KLAR
 
Sen. Amy KlobucharAmy KlobucharThe Hill's Coronavirus Report: DC's Bowser says protesters and nation were 'assaulted' in front of Lafayette Square last month; Brazil's Bolsonaro, noted virus skeptic, tests positive for COVID-19 Hillicon Valley: QAnon scores wins, creating GOP problem | Supreme Court upholds regulation banning robocalls to cellphones | Foreign hackers take aim at homebound Americans | Uber acquires Postmates Senate Democrats urge Pompeo to ensure Americans living overseas can vote in November MORE (D-Minn.), a 2020 presidential contender, hit President Trump over his announcement he had canceled a secret meeting with Taliban and Afghanistan leaders at Camp David. 
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Castro labels Trump's canceled Taliban meeting 'another bizarre episode'
By REBECCA KLAR
 
Democratic presidential candidate Julián Castro criticized President Trump's tactics in trying to negotiate peace between the Taliban and Afghan leaders through a planned, and then canceled, secret meeting at Camp David. 
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Senate Democrat concerned Trump isn't listening to foreign policy advisers
By RACHEL FRAZIN
 
Sen. Chris CoonsChristopher (Chris) Andrew CoonsThe Hill's Coronavirus Report: The Hill's Reid Wilson says political winners are governors who listened to scientists and public health experts; 12 states record new highs for seven-day case averages Hillicon Valley: Facebook takes down 'boogaloo' network after pressure | Election security measure pulled from Senate bill | FCC officially designating Huawei, ZTE as threats Democrats, voting rights groups pressure Senate to approve mail-in voting resources MORE (D-Del.) said Sunday that he does not oppose President Trump talking with the Taliban, but said he does not like the president's negotiating style after Trump announced on Twitter that he had cancelled talks with the Taliban and Afghan government.
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Sanford announces challenge to Trump
By RACHEL FRAZIN
 
"I’m here to tell you now that I am going to get in," former South Carolina governor and congressman Mark Sanford said on “Fox News Sunday.”
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Democratic Party chief defends debate criteria: 'Candidates have to demonstrate progress'
By REGINA ZILBERMINTS 
 
Democratic National Committee (DNC) Chairman Tom PerezThomas Edward PerezClinton’s top five vice presidential picks Government social programs: Triumph of hope over evidence Labor’s 'wasteful spending and mismanagement” at Workers’ Comp MORE said Sunday that the criteria to qualify for the party's next presidential primary debate "quite frankly, is a very reasonable bar."
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Bannon doubts Dems can match Trump on debate stage
By JOHN BOWDEN
 
Former White House strategist Stephen Bannon said in a new interview that he doubts any of the announced 2020 Democratic primary candidates could stand up to President Trump.
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Warren gains support but Biden retains delegate lead in new poll
By REBECCA KLAR
 
Former Vice President Joe BidenJoe BidenTucker Carlson ratchets up criticism of Duckworth, calls her a 'coward' Joe Biden wins New Jersey primary Biden wins Delaware primary MORE maintains the lead in the Democratic presidential primary, but Sen. Elizabeth WarrenElizabeth WarrenConsumer bureau revokes payday lending restrictions Tammy Duckworth hits back at Tucker Carlson: 'Walk a mile in my legs' Trump criticizes Redskins, Indians over potential name changes MORE (D-Mass.) is closing in, according to a new poll. 
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GOP senator on gun reform: Trump needs to 'set some guidelines' on what he'll sign
By REBECCA KLAR
 
Sen. Roy BluntRoy Dean BluntClash looms over next coronavirus relief bill Senate Democrats urge Pompeo to ensure Americans living overseas can vote in November Russian bounties revive Trump-GOP foreign policy divide MORE (R-Mo.) said on Sunday that President Trump needs to let lawmakers know what gun reform measures he would sign before Republicans call bills for votes.
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