President Donald Trump spoke to reporters Tuesday as his social media accounts remain suspended.
Trump condemned big tech for their censorship and denounced violence.
“Big tech is doing a horrible thing for our country and to our country and I believe it’s going to be a catastrophic mistake for them,” Trump said. “They’re dividing and divisive, they’re showing something that I’ve been predicting for a long time. I’ve been predicting it for a long time and people didn’t act on it.”
Trump said there will be a countermove against big tech which could lead to bigger problems.
“I think big tech is making a terrible mistake and very, very bad for our country. That’s leading others to do the same thing and it causes a lots of problems and a lot of danger. Big mistake and they shouldn’t be doing it, but there’s always a countermove when they do that.”
Trump has received enormous backlash after the riot at the Capitol, with many people blaming him for inciting violence.
Trump denounced the violence at the Capitol, saying he’s never seen such anger in this country.
“I’ve never seen such anger as I do right now and that’s a terrible thing. You have to always avoid violence,” Trump said. “Always have to avoid violence.”
When asked about the role at the Capitol last week, Trump said his speech has been deemed as “appropriate.”
“So if you read my speech… it’s been analyzed. People thought what I said was totally appropriate.”
According to Trump, the “real problem” is what other politicians said about protests and riots over the summer in Seattle and Portland, Oregon.
“If you look at what other people have said, politicians at a high level, about the riots during the summer, the horrible riots at Portland and Seattle and various other places, that was a real problem, what they said. But they’ve analyzed my speech and my words and my final paragraph, my final sentence and everybody thought it was totally appropriate.”
Rudy Giuliani, the former Mayor of New York City and personal lawyer to President Trump, joined Sara Carter on the “Sara Carter Show” podcast yesterday to defend Trump’s speech at the capitol.
“When you listen to the President’s speech… there’s nothing wrong with it,” Giuliani said. “To have a speech that incites violence, as he’s saying it, people should be jumping up, running away and shooting people. Have you looked at that audience? And that audience sat there for two and a half hours in the cold. And all they did was cheer and yell. They didn’t run away? They didn’t run away with pitchforks. I mean it’s ridiculous.”
He continued, “They assume that somehow he caused it. He had nothing to do with it. His last words were, ‘be peaceful and patriotic.’ That’s hardly words of incitement.”
Giuliani said that there is no connection between the speech and the “pre-planned activities in the Congress” According to Giuliani, Trump will continue the fight against big tech.
“President Trump is going to do everything he can to combat this, this will be his mission,” Giuliani said. “He’ll do it not for himself, he’ll do it because his goal is always to make America greater and better. And to take away free speech in America is to take away America. We were founded on two basic principles, freedom of religion, freedom of speech.”
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Historic Recall: San Francisco recalls soft on crime District Attorney
San Francisco voters have officially recalled extreme progressive Chesa Boudin. The San Francisco Chronicle noted the event as a “historic recall.”
BREAKING: San Francisco removes Chesa Boudin in historic recall.
— San Francisco Chronicle (@sfchronicle) June 8, 2022
“The election, closely-watched across the nation, came after months of intense debate over criminal justice and public safety in San Francisco” writes the Chronicle.
The voters are “frustrated with a dysfunctional city” and horrendous crime rates. They saw “an elected official unwilling to acknowledge he was at least partly responsible for the problems – and cast him out.”
Boudin received an overwhelming 60% vote in favor of recall. San Francisco voters “embrace being labeled as progressive” but “decided they wanted a more traditional crime-fighter as district attorney and delivered what will be viewed nationally as a blow to efforts to reshape criminal justice” adds the Chronicle.
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