• Tue. Mar 5th, 2024

The Most Terrifying Men and Women From Black History

The Most Terrifying Men and Women From Black History


US President Donald Trump listens to officials during a roundtable discussion on community safety, at Mary D. Bradford High School in in Kenosha, Wisconsin on September 1, 2020. - Trump said Tuesday on a visit to protest-hit Kenosha, Wisconsin that recent anti-police demonstrations in the city were acts of “domestic terror” committed by violent mobs. “These are not acts of peaceful protest but really domestic terror,” Trump said, describing multiple nights of angry demonstrations last week after a white police officer in Kenosha shot a black man in the back at close range.

US President Donald Trump listens to officials during a roundtable discussion on community safety, at Mary D. Bradford High School in in Kenosha, Wisconsin on September 1, 2020. – Trump said Tuesday on a visit to protest-hit Kenosha, Wisconsin that recent anti-police demonstrations in the city were acts of “domestic terror” committed by violent mobs. “These are not acts of peaceful protest but really domestic terror,” Trump said, describing multiple nights of angry demonstrations last week after a white police officer in Kenosha shot a black man in the back at close range.
Photo: MANDEL NGAN / AFP (Getty Images)

Yes, Donald Trump is making a second appearance on this list. In 2011, Donald Trump became the main spokesperson for the “birther” movement — a racist conspiracy theory claiming that former President Barack Obama was not a U.S. Citizen. Trump spent years perpetuating this lie, which helped him grow a significant base of Republican support. It wasn’t until 2016, that Trump finally backed-away from his claims that the first Black president was born in Kenya. While in office, Trump defended said that there were very fine people on both sides during a neo-Nazi rally in Virginia. (There’s plenty more to say about Trump, but that would be its own list).



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