"I'm pretty sure the way we handled things past year, (we will) kinda stay consistent with that", Curry said Tuesday when asked whether the Warriors would skip the visit should they win this time.
According to ESPN's Rachel Nichols, Warriors head coach Steve Kerr had this to say about Trump: "The president has made it pretty clear he's going to try to divide us, all of us in this country, for political gain".
"I think what you're seeing is, I think the athletes are showing patriotism through their community service", he said, alluding to the good deeds athletes do when they're away from the field.
Curry said the team has been on the same page after his comments previous year and Trump's subsequent revoking of the Warriors' invitation.
"It's typical of him", James said of Trump.
"I don't feel you have to go to anybody's house if you don't want to", LaVar said. "It won't be Cleveland or Golden State going", James said.
But Trump said he'd be happy to host the Washington Capitals, who just won the Stanley Cup for the first time in the club's 44-year history. It won't be Golden State or Cleveland going [to the White House].
While he hailed the NFL's new anthem policy last week, today he takes issue with players having the option to stay in the locker room when the "Star Spangled Banner" plays. When the New England Patriots went previous year, half the team chose not to attend.
Trump set off a firestorm Monday when he announced there would be no customary White House visit for the Super Bowl champions, alluding to NFL players kneeling for the national anthem and the ensuing controversy last season. If he did he wouldn't pal around with white nationalists, call them "some very fine people" after causing death and destruction in Charlottesville; lash out at undocumented immigrants by branding them "animals;" see women as more than body parts he could grab, "because when you're rich women will let you do whatever you want to them".