The President’s daughter helped to block an anti-LGBT executive order

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CLEVELAND, OH - JULY 21: Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump and his daughter Ivanka Trump test the teleprompters and microphones on stage before the start of the fourth day of the Republican National Convention on July 21, 2016 at the Quicken Loans Arena in Cleveland, Ohio. Ivanka will introduce her father before he gives his acceptance speech tonight, the final night of the convention. (Photo by Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images)

Ivanka Trump is deeply loved by her father and she seems to be the only person to have a strong influence on him. So, Ivanka and her husband Jared convinced the President to drop the Executive Order. “There are some in Trump’s family that have some views on these things,” the source said. “That’s where the decision is ultimately being made.” If the President decided to sign the order it would mean rolling back almost all the pro-LGBT acts signed by the Obama’s administration. In part people could have dealt with protests receiving “social services, education, or healthcare; earning a living, seeking a job, or employing others; receiving government grants or contracts; or otherwise participating in the marketplace, the public square, or interfacing with Federal, State or local governments”. Since the leak The White House has said that President Trump was “determined to protect the rights of all Americans, including the LGBTQ community. The executive order signed in 2014, which protects employees from anti-LGBTQ workplace discrimination while working for federal contractors, will remain intact at the direction of President Donald J. Trump,” the White House said in a statement.

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