As Nancy Pelosi addressed the media on Thursday about the fourth defeat of a congressional Democrat in as many elections since Donald Trump has become president, she didn’t do much to quell concerns that her health status and strange behavior aren’t a hindrance for her party.
She could be seen repeating words, garbling her speech, and singing her own praises to defend her leadership position.
Police arrested five social justice crusaders at a recent Hollywood, Florida city commission meeting after they refused to end their chant calling for the renaming of Lee, Hood, and Forrest streets.
The incident followed an organized protest in front of Hollywood City Hall Wednesday, when a handful of protestors used blow horns and picket signs to demand commissioners erase all ties to the Confederacy from the city’s streets.
Specifically, the social justice warriors want the city to rename Lee, Hood and Forrest streets, which are named after Confederate Gens. Robert E. Lee, John B. Hood, and lieutenant general Nathan Bedford Forrest, the Miami Herald reports.
Not even the attempted assassination of Republican members of Congress by a raging leftist will get Democrats to stop using violent rhetoric against their political opponents.
During a Facebook live event with Center for American Progress president Neera Tanden on Wednesday, DNC vice chair and Minnesota Congressman Keith Ellison complimented Tanden by telling the audience, “She kills, slays, fights ’em every single day,” referring to Republicans.
According to a new Gallup poll, more Americans dislike Hillary Clinton now than did on Election Day.
While the failed presidential candidate has had time to improve her image and seek out only positive public appearances, it doesn’t seem to have mattered.
Gallup finds only 41% of Americans currently view Clinton favorably, while 57% view her unfavorably.
That compares to 43% who saw her positively in November, while 55% disapproved of her.
The findings show Clinton stands out among failed presidential candidates.
“Over the past quarter century, the favorable ratings of losing presidential candidates generally have increased after the election—some in the immediate aftermath and others in the months that followed,” Gallup wrote Wednesday.