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Home / US / Kellyanne Conway accused of "anti-religious" sentiment for Pittsburgh Synagogue Shooting and Black Church Attack

Kellyanne Conway accused of "anti-religious" sentiment for Pittsburgh Synagogue Shooting and Black Church Attack



Kellyanne Conway, adviser to President Donald Trump, on Monday accused of "anti-religious sentiment" for an attack on a synagogue in Pittsburgh on Saturday killing 11 people. The suspect arrested during the attack had posted virulent anti-Semitic news online and allegedly expressed similar hate messages against Jews during the attack. There is no evidence that he has published news that relates to religion as a whole.

"The anti-religiosity in this country is somehow fashionable and funny to make fun of someone of faith, to make fun of people constantly expressing religion" The nocturnal comedians, the naughty people in the Watching TV ̵

1; it's always anti-religious, "Conway said at a Fox News morning show Fox & Friends [194559006]." And remember, these people were I shot them in South Carolina many years ago, " she went on. "And they were there because they are people of faith, and that faith must bring us back. This is no time to drive God out of public space, no time to make fun of people.

Conway's mention of an attack in South Carolina seemed to indicate a mass shooting in a black church in Charleston in 2015, which resulted in the murder of nine church visitors

Following the weekend shooting in Pittsburgh, Trump condemned a "wicked act of pure evil and anti-Semite." He added, "We must all rise above hatred, overcome our divisions, and accept our common fate as Americans . "   kellyanne conway, pittsburgh synagogue shooting Advisor to President Donald Trump Kellyanne Conway attends a television interview on October 3 in White House in Washington DC Alex Wong / Getty Images

However, it required the insistent urgency of his Jewish daughter Ivanka Trump and his son-in-law Jared Kushner, for the President to publish a statement expressly condemning anti-Semitism ism, after The New York Times

Trump has often been criticized for not doing enough to denounce hatred especially the one who is against the Jewish community. After a deadly rally by white nationalists and neo-Nazis in Charlottesville, Virginia, last August, Trump said "both sides" and "very good people" on both sides are to blame.

After a flood of bomb threats In the Jewish Community Centers, Trump seemed to point out last year that these could indeed be false-flag attacks, making people "look bad".

Trump has repeatedly complained about an attack on religion, but has largely expressed this as a campaign against Christianity, including the term "a war against Christmas."


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