A fitting image to mark the end of this presidency. A vain, confused, furious man alone in a bunker, under a darkened White House, surrounded — at last — by his fence and his wall. pic.twitter.com/52d2UW9UMr
– Kieran Healy (@kjhealy) June 4, 2020
Trump and the wall to lock down the White House – The president he insists and, as he has done in recent days, once again calls “terrorists” i protesters dispersed by security forces on Monday evening after they had gathered in a park near the White House. It does it indirectly by sharing on Twitter a letter signed by his former lawyer John Dowd. And the site of microblogging, after having branded two of his tweets as “potentially fake” in recent days, intervenes again – this time for violation of the copyright – by deactivating a video from the team of his election campaign paying tribute to George Floyd. In response to the removal, the president’s campaign staff USA accused the social media and its co-founder, Jack Dorsey, to censor an “edifying and unifying message from the President Trump“. Which, meanwhile, locks the White House with a ‘wall that will remain until 10 June “to maintain its security and – explained the Secret Service – at the same time allow peaceful demonstrations “. But the video showing the fence has gone viral on social media. “He wants to build a wall”, the one with the Mexico, to “protect the American and builds a wall in front of the White House to protect yourself from Americans, “reads among the comments. “The dream of Trump to build a wall becomes reality ”, ironically others.
Al Sharpton: “Let’s go back to Washington for a big march” – The Reverend announced that on August 28, 57 years after what was led by Martin Luther King, there will be a new march for civil rights a Washington, specifying that at the head of the procession there will be family members of all African Americans who have been killed by police violence. “On August 28, the 57th anniversary of the march in Washington, we will return to Washington to restore and commit ourselves again to that dream – he said referring to the speech, ‘I have a dream’, which was then pronounced by Luther King before the Lincoln Memorial, which has become the symbol of the fight against racism -. We have to come back and stay together, black, white, Hispanics and Arabs in the shadow of Lincoln and say that the time has come to stop all this. ”