Michael Brown on The Charlottesville Lie Must Die

Former U.S. Vice President Joe Biden announces his candidacy for the Democratic presidential nomination in this still image taken from a video released April 25, 2019. BIDEN CAMPAIGN HANDOUT via REUTERS

How can this happen in the 21st century, right in front of our eyes? How can a lie be manufactured, then mainstreamed, despite explicit video and written evidence to the contrary?

We’re not talking about a debate concerning the origins of the universe. (Sorry, but there were no human eyewitnesses, and the event wasn’t captured on camera.)

We’re not talking about whether a certain king conquered a certain country in 722 or 721 B.C. (Ancient chronologies can be confusing.)

We’re talking about something that happened in 2017, live and on camera, followed by a press conference to make things totally clear. How can things get so twisted?

It’s called the power of the lie, and this same lie surfaced again in an article written by presidential candidate Joe Biden, denouncing anti-Semitism in response to the Jersey City kosher grocery shootings.

Speaking of the hatred that united the Jersey City shooters and the synagogue shooters in Poway and Pittsburgh, Biden then blamed President Trump for this hateful climate.

He said, “After Charlottesville, instead of condemning a naked display of hatred, Trump assigned a moral equivalence between those streaming through the night with torches, chanting anti-Semitic bile—and the courageous neighbors and activists who stood against them. He gave license and safe harbor to white supremacists, Neo-Nazis and the KKK.”

He continued, “As I said after Charlottesville, we are in a battle for the soul of this nation. And, it’s why I am running for president.”

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SOURCE: Charisma News