President Trump has been accused of taking the side of whoever he talks to last about an issue, but Thursday’s conversation with South Carolina Senator Tim Scott, the only African-American GOP senator and someone who has publicly condemned the president’s comments in the wake of Charlottesville, belies that contention.
Because Trump has doubled down on his all-too-common-sense observation that indeed, radical Leftists who toss tricks and urine at police and even at people they rightly or wrongly consider ‘white supremacists’ just might possibly be in the wrong too.
Good to see Trump today called out Antifa again and all the violence & thuggery on the Left.
The media ignores it.
— Joe Walsh (@WalshFreedom) September 14, 2017
On Thursday, after his meeting with Senator Scott, one of a series of questions posed to President Trump during a Q & A session with reporters aboard Air Force One had to do with his earlier comments on Charlottesville.
“I think, especially in light of the advent of Antifa, if you look at what’s going on there, you have some pretty bad dudes on the other side also, and essentially that’s what I said,” Trump said. “Because of what’s happened since [Charlottesville] with Antifa, when you look at really what’s happened since Charlottesville, a lot of people are saying, and people have actually written, ‘Gee, Trump may have a point.’ I said there’s some very bad people on the other side also.”
Of course, leave it to liberal MSNBC host Nicole Wallace to see the issue in strictly black-and-white terms, as liberals often do when it suits them.
During a conversation with The Boston Herald’s Kimberly Atkins about President Trump’s recent comments, Wallace began by saying: “There were really bad guys on the side of the KKK, and then there were good people opposing the KKK. One of the people on the side of angels lost her life.”
If she had lived during that time, Wallace would have probably loved Joseph Stalin’s gulags because, well, Stalin fought Hitler and anyone who fights Nazis is on “the side of angels,” even if they actually killed more people.
It’s called nuance, Nicole, and any brief study of history might help you gain a little.
Watch the video below:
Here are a few examples of Wallace’s ‘angels’ in action:
— Mic Leotta (@micleotta) September 9, 2017
— Kevin W (@kwilli1046) September 6, 2017
Op-ed views and opinions expressed are solely those of the author and do not necessarily represent the views of BizPac Review.
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