Senator Rick Scott (R-Fla) was asked if he agreed with Trump’s death threats and racist attacks against Mitch McConnell and Elaine Chao and refused to convict Trump.
CNN’s Scott video of the State of the Union:
I asked CNN’s Dana Bash if Scott was okay with Trump’s attacks and he replied, “Well, I can never really talk about that — answering why anyone would say what they say. The way I looked at it, I think what the president is saying is that there’s a lot From the money that’s been spent over the past two years. We have to make sure that we don’t continue to succumb to the Democrats, causing incredible inflation and more and more debt. You know, the president likes to give people nicknames. You can ask him how he came up with the title. I’m sure Than he has a nickname for me. Here’s what I know. We have to watch how we spend our money. We must stop this inflation and I don’t condone violence and I hope no one condone violence.”
Follow bash and ask about RacismNicknames are one thing, but that sounds racist. Is that okay?
Scott said, “It’s never okay to be a racist. I think you should always be careful if you’re in the public eye about the way you say things. You want to make sure you’re inclusive.”
The Republican Party wants to be re-elected to power, but they can’t even stand up to an almost 80-year-old racist. who makes death threats against senior elected officials and directs racist attacks against his wife.
Rick Scott declined to mention Trump’s name and anything critical. He was so afraid of insulting the dear leader that he did not criticize the ex-president by name.
Republicans under Donald Trump have become weak, and if given power, they will project their weakness to the rest of the nation.
Mr. Easley is Managing Editor. He is also a press correspondent at the White House and a congressional correspondent for PoliticusUSA. Jason holds a BA in Political Science. His graduating work focused on public policy, with a specialization in social reform movements.
Awards and Professional Memberships
Member of the Association of Professional Journalists and the American Political Science Association