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    further evidence emerges that trump is a violent sociopath


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    Donald Trump's shocking behavior sadly no longer shocks

    Defense Secretary Mark Esper says Trump asked his advisers if people peacefully protesting the murder of George Floyd couldn't be shot.

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    Trump wanted peaceful protesters shot. The fact that we're not shocked is telling.

    Reports of a sociopathic president ought to be bigger news.

    May 4, 2022, 9:41 AM UTC

    By Michael A. Cohen, MSNBC Opinion Columnist

    In Daniel Patrick Moynihan’s famous 1993 essay, “Defining Deviancy Down,” the senator from New York argued that a societal rise in criminal behavior had led to “redefining deviancy so as to exempt much conduct previously stigmatized, and also quietly raising the ‘normal’ level in categories where behavior is now abnormal by any earlier standard.”

    The latest evidence of Donald Trump’s vile sociopathy comes from his Defense Secretary Mark Esper.

    One can only imagine what the late Sen. Moynihan would say if he saw firsthand the redefining of political deviancy brought about by former President Donald Trump.

    This past week has served to remind us once again that the 45th president of the United States, the likely 2024 Republican nominee and the man before whom virtually every Republican politician prostrates regularly acts like a lunatic.

    The latest evidence of Trump’s vile sociopathy comes from his Defense Secretary Mark Esper, who writes in a soon-to-be-published memoir that when peaceful demonstrators were gathered outside the White House after Minneapolis Police Officer Derek Chauvin murdered George Floyd, Trump asked his advisers: "Can't you just shoot them? Just shoot them in the legs or something?"

    That’s right. The president of the United States, sitting in the Oval Office behind the so-called Resolute Desk, asked whether law enforcement officials could shoot peaceful, unarmed protesters in the streets of the nation’s capital. It’s the kind of thing one might imagine in an authoritarian regime, not the world’s oldest continuous democracy.

    Esper’s account isn’t the first telling of this story. Last year, reporter Michael Bender of The Wall Street Journal wrote that Trump, talking to his aides about videos of police manhandling protesters, said: "That's how you're supposed to handle these people. Crack their skulls!"

    According to Bender, Trump also pushed for the military to be sent in to quell the demonstrations and "beat the f--k out" of the protesters. He is also alleged to have said “just shoot them” multiple times.

    Trump asked whether Floyd protesters near White House could be shot, book claims

    Even though we now have confirmation from someone who was in the room, it’s barely a major news story. It wasn’t even much of a news story when it was first reported in June.

    That’s basically par for the course for America’s response to Trump. Half the country is fine with him calling for the maiming of Americans exercising their First Amendment rights. Half the country is too numb to make much of a fuss about it.

    Even stories about Trump’s sociopathic indifference to the lives of his own supporters barely cause a ripple. According to a new book by New York Times reporters Alex Burns and Jonathan Martin, Trump continued to push for Charlotte, North Carolina, to host delegates in person at the 2020 Republican National Convention, even though it would have put them at risk from Covid-19.

    That's right. The president of the United States asked whether law enforcement could shoot peaceful protesters in the streets of the nation’s capital.

    According to Burns and Martin, North Carolina Gov. Roy Cooper told Trump he was concerned that Trump’s delegates, many of whom were older, would be at significant risk of Covid infection if they were gathered together in an indoor arena.

    “Aren’t you worried about them, particularly?” Cooper asked.

    “No, no, I’m not,” Trump replied.

    According to Burns and Martin, Trump told Cooper, “I’ve never had an empty seat, from the day I came down the escalator,” a reference to when he announced his candidacy for president at Trump Tower in New York in June 2015. “I don’t want to be sitting in a place that’s, you know, 50 percent empty or more.”

    Is there any reason to believe that evidence of Trump’s monstrous indifference to the lives of people who venerated him would change their opinion of him? Not at all. Indeed, Trump regularly held events in 2020 that put his supporters at risk of Covid. Nobody seemed to care.

    'Exhausted and tired': Michigan Democrat blasts GOP challenger's amoral attack

    It’s now pro forma for Trump to make fundraising appeals that promise to send his opponents — and “their sinister and corrupt Left-wing system,” defined by “Socialism, Wokeism, and Left-wing fascism” — into the “ash heap of history.”

    What once would have been unimaginable, career-ending statements or sentiments are met with shrugs — just part of the scenery in today’s America.

    Of course, it’s not just Trump who’s defining deviancy down. Much of what Trump spouts has become routine rhetoric out of the mouths of Republican politicians.

    Source : www.msnbc.com

    Further Evidence Emerges That Trump Is a Violent Sociopath

    The former president wanted the military to shoot racial-justice protesters, according to his defense secretary’s new memoir.



    The former president wanted the military to shoot racial-justice protesters, according to his defense secretary’s new memoir.

    BY BESS LEVIN MAY 2, 2022

    President Donald Trump during the presidential debate at Belmont University on Thursday, Oct. 22, 2020.BY KEVIN DIETSCH/UPI/BLOOMBERG VIA GETTY IMAGES

    Something you’ve probably gleaned over the last six-plus years is that Donald Trump is a big fan of turning to violence when things don’t go his way. Obviously, there was the January 6 insurrection to overturn the 2020 election, but before that, the ex-president also urged police officers to knock suspects’ heads against the sides of their squad cars; endorsed assaulting reporters; openly fantasized about “Second Amendment people” preventing the appointment of liberal judges; and told supporters, of a man who’d been ejected from one of his events, “I’d like to punch him in the face.” There was also the time he claimed that the police fatally shooting a civilian was on par with a golfer missing a shot, and just last week, we learned that during an October 2021 deposition, he insisted that beating up protesters was justified if they were trying to throw a piece of fruit. So it was pretty much business as usual to learn on Monday that during the height of the 2020 racial-justice protests, the then president wanted the military to fire bullets into the people exercising their First Amendment rights.

    Per an Axios report, former defense secretary Mark Esper writes in his forthcoming memoir, A Sacred Oath, that as demonstrators gathered around the White House in the wake of George Floyd’s murder, Trump asked, ”Can’t you just shoot them? Just shoot them in the legs or something?” It was a “surreal [moment], sitting in front of the Resolute desk, inside the Oval Office, with this idea weighing heavily in the air, and the president red faced and complaining loudly about the protests under way in Washington, D.C.,” according to Esper. Obviously, the defense secretary never once entertained the suggestion. However, as he was dealing with the mind of a child, he had to come up with a way to explain that the U.S. government doesn’t just shoot protesters. ”The good news—this wasn’t a difficult decision,” Esper writes. ”The bad news—I had to figure out a way to walk Trump back without creating the mess I was trying to avoid.”

    Esper’s first-person account confirms the reporting of journalist Michael Bender, whose book, Frankly, We Did Win This Election: The Inside Story of How Trump Lost, also detailed Trump’s desire to use violence and shoot demonstrators in June 2020. According to Bender, Trump insisted, “That’s how you’re supposed to handle these people. Crack their skulls!” He also reportedly said he wanted the military to go in and “beat the f--k out” of the protesters, saying “just shoot them” multiple times. Bender also reported that Joint Chiefs Chairman General Mark Milley, concerned about Trump’s threat to invoke the Insurrection Act over the protests, pointed to a portrait of Abraham Lincoln and said, “That guy had an insurrection. What we have, Mr. President, is a protest.”


    Andrew Yang: Same Interview, One Campaign Apart

    Which, according to the 45th president, is reason enough to start shooting people.

    Spokespeople for Trump do not appear to have commented on Esper’s claims (yet), though as Axios notes:

    The book was vetted at the highest levels of the Pentagon.… As part of the clearance process, the book was reviewed in whole or in part by nearly three dozen four-star generals, senior civilians, and some Cabinet members. Some of them had witnessed what Esper witnessed.

    So yeah, the prospect of all of these high-ranking people at the Pentagon reading the part about Trump wanting to shoot civilians and being like, ‘Yeah, checks out,’ is more than a little concerning. Especially given the possibility of his running for office again and, God forbid, winning.

    If you would like to receive the Levin Report in your inbox daily, click here to subscribe.

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    Source : www.vanityfair.com

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