White House Aide Says 'Absurd' to Link Mosque Shooter, Trump

White House Aide Says 'Absurd' to Link Mosque Shooter, Trump

In 2008, Trump defaulted on a loan and then sued Deutsche Bank, claiming the financial crisis was a "tsunami" and thus an act of God, preventing him from paying the loan back, the Times reports.

He went on to characterize the movement as made up of a "small group of people that have very, very serious problems" and said "I guess, if you look at what happened in New Zealand, perhaps that's a case".

"The Fake News Media is working overtime to blame me for the terrible attack in New Zealand".

"I don't really. I think it's a small group of people that have very, very serious problems", Trump replied, before saying he did not at that time know much about the details of the New Zealand attack but that it was "certainly a bad thing".

In a manifesto published online, the alleged gunman identified Trump as "a symbol of renewed white identity and common purpose" but said he did not support his policies.

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"Well, it's another Monday and that means once again the president of the United States had a quiet and normal weekend full of hard work and sober reflection and everyone slept well and woke up refreshed and optimistic", Meyers quipped. Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez, D-N.Y., is a freshman and major proponent of a plan, named the Green New Deal, for tackling climate change.

In 2016, when Mr Trump was running for president, he was quoted as saying, "I think Islam hates us".

"This was a disturbed individual, an evil person", Mulvaney said.

The US president had expressed sympathy for the victims, but played down the threat of white nationalism across the world, saying he didn't consider it a rising threat despite data suggesting it is growing.

This comment angered some, who recalled Mr Trump's comments that blamed "both sides" for violence as a result of white nationalist and counter-protest clashes in Charlottesville, Virginia, in 2017. "I'm not sure how many times we have to say that", Mulvaney told host Chris Wallace. They argue that Trump's rhetoric, including harsh comments about immigrants and Muslims, encourages individuals like the New Zealand shooter.

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