First Family attends their first Easter Egg roll

Kellyanne Conway My Critics Are “Unhappy People With Poison Keyboards”

Kellyanne Conway My Critics Are “Unhappy People With Poison Keyboards”

FILE- In this April 1, 2013, file photo, children participate in the annual White House Easter Egg Roll on the South Lawn of the White House in Washington.

But good news, once the school year ended, the little boy and his mother, who would live very badly his role of First Lady, will therefore put their suitcases at the White House.

Having this new tradition of spectacular dresses during a White House event, people will now be expecting more from First Lady Melania Trump. "We're right on track, you see what's happening and we are right on track". Politico shared a clip of Mr. President signing a fan's hat, then appearing to throw it randomly into the crowd while the fan yells "No!"

U.S. gymnast Gabby Douglas was slammed for accidentally failing to put her hand on her heart during the anthem at last year's Rio Olympics. The president is lucky to have a first lady with such "impeccable" manners, as Vogue contributing editor André Leon Talley put it.

The White House may have just witnessed the weirdest Easter Egg Roll annual celebration ever under Donald Trump's rule.

Later, while greeting members of the crowd, Trump responded to a question about his message for North Korea in light of this past weekend's failed missile test. She looked fitting as a US First Lady with her Spring ensemble outfit, making it one of a kind in the White House scene.

Also on hand for the event were the president's two older sons, Donald Jr. and Eric, along with their families.

"She wanted to get back to the tradition, so we're bringing back some traditional elements, like military bands, and focusing on the family itself", Stephanie Grisham, Melania Trump's communications director, told CNN.

Spicer, however, did take a moment to pose with his Easter Bunny successor and share the snap on Instagram.

It is a great event that attracts more than 35,000 children from the Washington area, military families and people from Congress.