"Through his statements yesterday, President Trump took a step backward by again suggesting there is moral equivalency between the white supremacist neo-Nazis and KKK members who attended the Charlottesville rally and people like Ms. Heyer", Graham said in the statement, referencing Heyer, who died from injuries sustained at the rally in the Virginia city Saturday.
"I hadn't really watched the news until last night, and I'm not talking to the president now, after what he said", Bro said, adding that she "saw an actual clip of him at a press conference equating the protesters" with "the KKK and the white supremacists". So you can say what you want, but that's the way it is.
House Democratic Leader Nancy Pelosi on Friday touted a campaign to formally censure President Trump following his controversial response to the violence that resulted from a white supremacist rally in Charlottesville, Va.
Nearly an identical number (57%) who disapprove of Trump say they are never going to change their minds on the President's job performance either. A majority of blacks (55%) also say nothing could change their disapproval of Trump.
The mayor of Charlottesville on Friday called for an emergency meeting of state lawmakers to confirm the city's right to remove a statue of Confederate Gen. Robert E. Lee, a request that was swiftly rejected by the state's governor.
There is some truth in Duke's tweet: It was "white America" that voted Trump into office; not necessarily racists and Nazis, but white people who feel - rightly or wrongly - that their voice is being marginalized in American politics. Heather Heyer was killed when a vehicle drove into a crowd of counter-protesters at the rally on August 12.
8 year old missing in Stokes County
The match might be in a dark 2016 Ford Focus with Georgia tag RDG2198 and experts trust they might be flying out to Kentucky. His tattoos include a cross on his left calf and a clock on his right shoulder, which says "Trinity", the alert said.
In a letter to Trump on Tuesday, a group of liberal and minority Democrats said the hate groups were empowered by Bannon and two other top aides, Stephen Miller and Sebastian Gorka.
Trump then called on a reporter to define the "alt-right", while calling out the so-called "alt-left" and laying blame for Saturday's deadly events on the shoulders of anti-Nazi counter protesters as well as white nationalists.
It shouldn't have been surprising that Trump immediately received criticism from both Republicans and Democrats for attributing the violence to "many sides", (a line that ABC News and Politico have since reported was ad-libbed) rather than coming down hard on the neo-Nazis, Klansman and other white supremacists who incited the violence. It would help Corker, sure, but, most importantly, the country and the world need him to be successful. "The people of SC will remember".
Support for Trump's response was low across different races as well, with 31 percent of white Americans, 20 percent of Hispanics, and only 13 percent of African-Americans saying they agreed with his statements. "[Graham] just can't forget his election trouncing".
His group says its commercial will air over the weekend on cable news networks in D.C. and Bedminster, N.J., where Trump is vacationing in his golf course over the weekend, and in Charlottesville starting on Monday.
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