Trump Makes A 'Pocahontas' Joke During A Native American Veteran Event
It's a name he has repeatedly called Sen. Elizabeth Warren, who says she is part Native American.LEARN MORE
White House press secretary Sarah Sanders defended the videos and said, "The threat is real, and that's what the president is talking about."
President Donald Trump retweeted a series of anti-Muslim videos Wednesday from a leader of the group Britain First.
Britain First is a far-right, ultranationalist group in the U.K. It touts its opposition to immigration, political correctness and "destructive political or religious doctrines," including Marxism, Liberalism, National Socialism and Islam.
The videos Trump retweeted were posted by the group's deputy leader, Jayda Fransen. The unverified videos purported acts of violence. It's unclear whether the perpetrators in the videos were Muslim as Fransen claims.
Fransen was found guilty of religiously aggravated harassment in 2016 for "hurling abuse" at a Muslim woman wearing a hijab.
Trump's actions sparked outrage in the U.K. Many condemned him on social media, saying his retweets give Fransen and Britain First a platform. The president currently has over 43 million followers.
A spokesperson for U.K. Prime Minister Theresa May said it's "wrong" of Trump to share the anti-Muslim videos.
Britain First applauded Trump for the retweets and updated its Facebook cover photo to an image of him.
When asked if it matters whether the videos are fake, White House press secretary Sarah Sanders said, "The threat is real, and that's what the president is talking about."
The German Shepherd has bitten or otherwise attacked Secret Service personnel at least 10 other times.
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Projects include track upgrades and bridge repairs, improving connectivity among railways, and making routes less vulnerable to extreme weather.
None of the bills the House of Representatives voted on Thursday would make meaningful progress toward clearing the budget impasse.
Prosecutors said Florida residents, along with individuals from other states, were charged in a scheme to sell fraudulent nursing degree diplomas.
Scripps News' investigative reporting uncovers the impact of fentanyl overdoses, the children employed on U.S. farms and alleged Chinese spying.