take place between House, Senate and White House.
But on the night of Sept. 13 and the morning of the 14th, when hair was on fire across Washington and social media, there was no deal and nothing had been decided, except that everyone said they wanted a deal, which is what negotiators always say.
In other words, the whole episode changed pretty much nothing. Anyone who followed Trump during the campaign knows he is headed toward some
sort of accommodation for DACA recipients. And anyone who follows the Trump administration and Congress knows there will be showdowns on Capitol Hill over the wall and other border security and enforcement measures. That is where the DACA issue stood before the freakout of Wednesday night and Thursday morning, and that is where the issue stood afterward.
All that panic for no reason. People are on hair trigger these days. They go off before they know what is going on. The DACA fiasco should be a lesson.
Byron York is chief political correspondent for The Washington Examiner.