What’s in the top 10 most important documents of 2017?

The top 10 documents of the year were as follows:1.

President Donald Trump’s Executive Order to End DACA.

This is the order that ended the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) program, which had been instituted by President Barack Obama.

It granted permanent protections to DACA recipients for three years.2.

The House Intelligence Committee report on Russia and 2016.

The Senate Intelligence Committee also released its report on Russian interference in the 2016 presidential election, which revealed that Russian hackers attempted to interfere with the election through various means, including through social media and email.

The report also said that it was likely that Russian President Vladimir Putin ordered the Russian government to help elect Trump.3.

The Trump Administration’s “Muslim Ban” executive order.

Trump announced in January that he would ban people from seven predominantly Muslim countries from entering the United States.

But a federal judge blocked the executive order in February, saying it was vague and lacked a rational basis.4.

The Senate Intelligence Report on Russia.

A separate report released by the Senate Intelligence panel in January found that the Kremlin attempted to influence the 2016 election in a variety of ways, including by disseminating misinformation, using social media to promote negative news about the Clinton campaign and spreading false information about Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton.5.

The Republican Party’s response to the terrorist attacks in Orlando.

Republican leaders, including House Speaker Paul Ryan and Sen. Lindsey Graham, had issued a joint statement in response to Orlando that denounced the violence and called on Americans to remain vigilant and avoid the city.

Trump, however, continued to blame the attack on the Islamic State.

6.

The “First 100 Days” executive orders.

President Trump signed two executive orders on Tuesday to rewrite the Affordable Care Act, including one that extended tax credits for health insurance for Americans with preexisting conditions.7.

The Department of Defense’s $1 trillion Pentagon budget.

As of Tuesday, the Department of the Army had more than $1.5 trillion in budgeted defense spending.

The department is expected to spend more than this on its base in 2021, the latest year for which the Department has published spending estimates.8.

The 2016 State Department memo about Iran.

In a memo released in May 2016, Secretary of State John Kerry urged the Iranian government to halt its support for terrorism and to release five Americans, including former U.S. Navy SEALs Robert Levinson and Glen Doherty, who were held in Tehran under a nuclear agreement.

The memo said that the release of the Americans “would further isolate Iran in the eyes of the international community and lead to further isolation and retaliation against the United Nations.”9.

The 2018 and 2020 Census Bureau reports on the economy.

It was the second time the Census Bureau released the 2020 and 2018 data this year, as the first two years of the 2020 census were plagued by cyberattacks.

The bureau reported that the data was accessed and altered by hackers, but it said it is taking steps to ensure it will be “correct, complete, and timely.”10.

The top five foreign policy documents of 2016.