Trump asks 7-year-old if he still believes in Santa


Norad's tracking site stems from a December 24, 1955 call made to the organization's predecessor from a child seeking information on Santa's whereabouts.

Together, the Trumps answered some of the phone calls in what has become an annual tradition for the first couple.

As we approach the later evening hours, we should get different alerts from NORAD as Santa travels through Afghanistan, Egypt, France, Germany and the Netherlands.

While Santa Claus himself may be sovereign, the people who work behind the scenes to track his movements in real time are not.

Coleman's answer however brought a smile to the president's face, who cheerily replied: "Well, you just enjoy yourself".

You'll be able to monitor Santa's sleigh on this super-special radar as he goes around the world to deliver gifts to children. "OK, thank you", Trump said in an exchange in which only his side could be heard by reporters.

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Donald Trump may not be the most popular person among government employees now impacted by a partial government shutdown in a fight over proposed border wall funding. "Because at seven it's marginal, right?".

But what happened next could be considered less than ideal - especially for a young boy named Coleman or his family, who might have had some explaining to do after the brief phone call.

The call also didn't stop Collman and her family from putting out cookies for Santa - just like she told Trump she would - because according to the little girl, Santa is real.

"I want to wish you a Merry Christmas".

The call came around 6:30 the President and first lady Melania Trump spoke on separate phones to children whose calls to NORAD had been patched through to the White House lines.

Lieutenant Colonel Ricks said Santa is tracked by infrared signals emitted by Rudolph's red nose. And NORAD provides one of the best ways to keep track of Santa's location.