The president dare not condemn his base. He could not utter the words: “white supremacist” or “nazi” or “domestic terrorism” in his immediate statement after the violence in Charlottesville, Virginia.
This is more than moral cowardice. Much more. It is complicity. Complicity with the hateful enemy of peace-loving people. Complicity with the dark scourge of Hitler and his SS; with those concentration camps that defiled the humanity of Jews, the Roma, gays, the ill and those deemed different or other. Donald Trump has no sense of right or wrong, no barometer to guide him as a leader and no authority in his office as president of the United States.
Trump ignores reporters’ questions:
-Do you want the support of these white nationalists groups?
-Would you call this terrorism, sir? pic.twitter.com/szXVWQMXe5
— David Mack (@davidmackau) August 12, 2017
However, there were a few members of Trump’s party who dared to condemn the violent mayhem that overtook the small university town. They named the evil. For the first time in seven long months, a handful of Republicans chose country and conscience over party and president. Continue reading “Republicans Who Say The Words…”