President-elect Trump’s Latest Selections for his Cabinet

    President-elect Donald Trump first three picks are in for his Cabinet.

    FOX’s Jon Decker has more from the White House:

    President-elect Donald Trump has offered the position of Attorney General to a loyalist who was the first Senator to accept endorse him.

    Senator Jeff Sessions, ranked by the National Journal as the fifth-most conservative Senator, had a long career in the law before before being elected to the Senate in 1996. Prior to that he served as U.S. Attorney for Alabama’s Southern District as also served two years as Alabama Attorney General.

    Sessions, a member of the Senate Armed Service Committee, served in the U.S. Army Reserve for 13 years, attaining the rank of Captain.

    One problem for Sessions may be some racially insensitive remarks he admits to making, which led him to withdraw his name for a federal judgeship.

    Three-term Kansas Congressman Mike Pompeo, a member of the House Intelligence Committee, also served on the House Select Benghazi Committee to investigate the tragic events in Benghazi, Libya.

    He graduated first in his class from West Point and then served as a cavalry officer in the Fourth Infantry Division.

    After leaving active duty, Pompeo graduated from Harvard Law School, he entered the business world, founding a company that provided components for commercial and military aircraft.

    And if confirmed by the Senate, Pompeo would take control of a spy agency that has played a very critical role in fighting ISIS.

    One of the first former Generals to support Donald Trump’s presidential campaign has been chosen by the President-elect to serve as National Security Advisor.

    Retired Lt. General Michael Flynn, a registered Democrat, was Mr. Trump’s main national security adviser during his campaign.

    Flynn was fired after serving only two years as chief of the Defense Intelligence Agency after reportedly clashing with superiors over his vision for the agency.

    Flynn believes radical Islam poses an existential threat to the U.S. and has advocated a closer U.S. relationship with Russian President Vladimir Putin.

    At the White House, Jon Decker, FOX News.