The United States faces "white terrorism" and Democrats accuse Trump of feeding him

Several voices on Sunday in the United States prompted authorities to seriously address the threat posed by "white terrorism" after two deadly shootings in the country, while Democrats accused Donald Trump of feeding him with sporadic statements.

"It is clear that the lives that have died in Charleston, San Diego and Pittsburgh, and most likely in El Paso, are the product of white national terrorism," said Pete Butajag, a candidate for the Democratic primaries on Sunday, referring to attacks that previously targeted a black church and worshipers And finally the attack on a commercial center in El Paso, Texas, on Saturday.

The city of El Paso is on the border with Mexico, and Spanish speakers make up about 85% of its population. The gunman on Saturday was a 21-year-old white man who drove his car for nine hours from a suburban Dallas suburb to commit a massacre at a peak hour inside a shopping center in El Paso.

He shot from an assault rifle, killed 20 people and wounded 26 others before surrendering to police suspected of racial motives for doing so.

The social networking sites quoted the perpetrator as denouncing the "Latin invasion of Texas" and referring to the White House massacre of white supremacists that targeted two synagogues in Christchurch, New Zealand, on March 15, killing 51 people.

Thirteen hours after the Massacre massacre, a gunman set fire to a neighborhood in Dayton, Ohio, when nine people were shot dead in less than a minute. Witnesses confirmed that he was a white man.

"The weakness of arms control policies and the rise in domestic terrorism driven by a white nationalist, on the other hand, is a reflection of the weakness of the arms market control policies," White House candidate House Bettagaj told Fox News.

"We will not be able to protect America from this danger unless we are ready to name it directly," said Potajag, who heads the city of South Bend in Indiana. "The government should stop looking at what happened by accident and there is no room to do anything to prevent it."

President Trump described the El Paso massacre as a "cowardly act" without addressing the potential motives of the culprit. While the mayor of the Republican city acted to minimize the seriousness of the attack and described the culprit as "a man devoid of demonic orientation."

However, this interpretation does not satisfy many or even some Republicans.

The Republican official in Texas, George W. Bush, Bush, a brother of former President George W. Bush, said: "Combating terrorism is a priority, but I believe that now it must also include a firm stand against this white terrorism," adding that "it is a real threat we must condemn and work to eliminate it."

According to figures provided by the research center "New America" ​​that the violence committed by the far right more victims than the impact of the extremist Islamic attacks in the United States.

Robert McKenzie, the official at the center, said the authorities had been slow to take action. "Even in the era of Democrat Barack Obama, the intelligence services repeatedly ignored threats from the extreme right for political reasons," he wrote earlier this year.

But what has changed since the election of Donald Trump in 2016 is the quality of the public debate.

The president openly spoke of the "invasion" of immigrants, rejected the condemnation of the far-right demonstrations in Charlottesville in August 2017, and finally called on minority opposition deputies "to return to their countries."

"The president personally preaches racism and the supremacy of the white race," said Elizabeth Warren, a Democratic presidential candidate.

Democratic candidate Pito Urwerki went even further when he considered that Donald Trump "not only preaches racist rhetoric, but also preaches violence."

But he said, "That's not just coming from him," he also denounced Fox News, the online racist propaganda, and "the increasing tolerance of racism" among Americans.


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