And, former Mexican President Vincente Fox also had some choice words for Trump on Twitter.
It reads: "The Government of Botswana is wondering why President Trump, must use this descriptor and derogatory word, when talking about countries with whom the USA has had cordial and mutually beneficial bilateral relations for so many years".
Trump on Friday did not directly reference using the expletive, but insisted that the language was more generally "tough". Needless to say, celebs are taking note at the blatant racism. "Do we need more Hatians?'"
Trump made the remark as two lawmakers described details to him of a bipartisan compromise among six senators that would extend protections against deportation for hundreds of thousands of young immigrants and strengthen border protections.
The White House did not deny his remark but issued a statement saying Mr Trump supports immigration policies that welcome "those who can contribute to our society".
"Immigrants from countries across the globe - including and especially those from Haiti and all parts of Africa - have helped build this country".
But following Trump's reported complaint about accepting immigrants from "shithole countries" - and his declaration a year ago that 15,000 Haitians who entered the U.S. in the preceding months "all have AIDS" and Nigerian immigrants would never "go back to their huts" in Africa - some left-leaning media critics have again asked a question: Why not call Trump a "racist?" "I would not talk about nations like this, because I believe the people of those countries are made in the image of God and have worth and human dignity". "I want to stop the massive inflow of drugs".
OPEC's cheer over 2018 oil rally tinged by shale worries
The agreement, which was implemented at the start of 2017, was meant to rein in the global supply glut and raise prices. Gasoline futures gained 2.5% to $1.8362 a gallon and diesel futures rose 1% to $2.0662 a gallon.
The president's reported remarks sparked condemnation from both sides of the aisle.
On his CNN show AC360, Cooper, who reported live from Haiti during the devastating natural disaster of 2010, didn't hold back any punches and described the quotes attributed to Trump as flatly "racist". "Let me be clear tonight: the people of Haiti have been through more. they've withstood more, they fought back against more injustice than our president ever has", Cooper said. "We should bring in more people from places like Norway", he added.
As for Africa, he asked why more people from "s***hole countries" should be allowed into the United States, the sources said.
The decision gives Salvadoreans who have been living in the USA for almost three decades until next year to leave, seek lawful residency or face possible deportation.
Kenyan politician Boniface Mwangi wondered aloud in a tweet "how America elected a narcissist, racist, [and] white supremacist to be their president".