The liberal filmmaker Michael Moore has strived for one of the most striking pebbles in President Trump's shoe since day one.
Moore asked Trump to step down – even before Trump took office. He participated in protests and swore that Trump "will not take these four years". He has staged his own one-man play in New York, which has not concealed his goal with his motto: "Can a Broadway show settle a sitting president?"
If that's the beginning of Moore's charge of an anti-terrorism campaign? Trump Hill was, he is now at its peak, almost a year and a half in Trump's presidency.
In an appearance on HBO's "Real Time" Friday night, Moore host Bill Maher said that American democracy was wiped out on the brink of oblivion. He responded in part to a request from Maher, who postulated whether a "civil war" in the United States could be imminent.
"Fascism is upon us," Moore began.
"A slowly moving coup ̵
"People are afraid to use the word, but I think we have to take that very seriously," Moore continued. "[Franklin Delano Roosevelt] and [Winston] Churchill defeated fascism … If they defeated fascism, look what we have.We have a country where the vast majority of women's rights, environmental issues Do not think people are jailed for drug use – all the stuff, the majority is with us, we're the majority, why do not we start acting like the majority? "
Moore lamented the Democrat approaches Fought against Trump and his policies, saying that the president never gave up problems such as the imprisonment of migrant families for a long time he wanted to build a wall on the American-Mexican border.
"That's the beauty and genius of Trump and why you have to step back for a second and admire him as Patton admired Rommel – this Trump – if he says he'll do something, he'll do it," said Moore. "They'll never stop, and we'll never behave like that in any of the things we say we believe in. They're relentless, they're [expletives] to the core, and we're like, oh …"
Moore fell silent before pretending to jump off and started singing a lighthearted version of "Somewhere Over the Rainbow".
"And so are we," explained Moore, perhaps in relation to many public figures who complained about the state of courtesy in politics. "And we have to stop."
Representatives for Moore could not be reached immediately for a comment on Saturday.
In Maher's show, Moore called on people to march to Washington to prevent Congress from voting on a new Justice of the Supreme Court – the one that replaces Judge Anthony M. Kennedy who announced his resignation last week – ahead of the midterm elections in November.
"Listen, the Senate right now is 51-49." Unfortunately, McCain will not be able to vote, so it's a vote of 50-49. Come on. Come on. We'll have to post it November, "said Moore. "We must first find ways to stop this vote, I will join one million other people surrounding the United States Capitol."
He also called on those who felt too busy to attend such protests. to remember the victims of civil rights activist Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. What are people willing to commit to? What would you give your life for? Moore said, "What would you be willing to put yourself on the line? This moment is now. We will lose our democracy if we have not already done so. We have no choice, my friends. We all have to get up. "
Although Moore was allegedly in Maher's show to promote his upcoming film" Fahrenheit 11/9, "another anti-Trump project, he did not go too deep into Friday night.  We will not clog anything here, "Moore said to Maher when asked about the film," I finish my film and pull it out before half-time because I want millions of people to come to the polls. "
In May, Moore gave some pointers to his upcoming social media project, including tweeting material from 20 years ago, when he and Trump appeared on a show with Roseanne Barr.
In the 1998 film, Trump Moore says he hopes that he's never been the subject of a documentary by Moore.
"I know Roseanne. And I know Trump, "tweeted Moore today," and they'll regret the day they knew me. … "
Moore's appearance in Maher's show, along with his upcoming movie, is just one of many anti-Trump explanations the filmmaker has made in recent years.
Before Election Day In 2016, Moore was one of the few who predicted that Donald Trump would win, the filmmaker wanted to be "a surprise in October," "Michael Moore in TrumpLand," a hastily produced pro-Hillary Clinton monologue, the Republican presidential candidate
A Trump Victory, Moore Says in the Film "A Few Years Later, Trump Was Elected."
A few days after the presidential election in 2016, Moore showed up with a camera crew and a note for Trump at the Trump Tower read: "You lost. Step aside.