President Donald Trump is also "worse than a racist" because he does not have empathy, ex-White House communications director Anthony Scaramucci says.
An Iowa man planning to vote for President Donald Trump's re-election in 2020 said he once lived with a "colored" guy in college and that he's been victimized by people calling him a "racist."
"You pulled the race card to justify attacks against us," National Straight Pride Coalition director Don Grundmann said. "We haven't done anything. We're a totally peaceful racist group."
Fans and former players are thrilled to see the channel and show taking action against said racist behavior.
"A lot of people in my community feel as though he is a part of the problem," said Andrew Torres, who lost his cousin and her husband in the mass shooting.
Zafirah Moore, 26, posted footage of the incident to Instagram this week, showing some of the unidentified woman's behavior following the alleged racist remark at Sesame Place.
"It does not just offend our sensibilities, it fundamentally changes the character of this country and it leads to violence," the 2020 Democratic presidential hopeful said.
"I really feel like an idiot believing in Trump," former Trump supporter David Weissman said, reiterating his views from a tweet in June.
This isn't the first time Professor Amy Wax drew negative attention.
Michael Goodwin argued that Democrats slamming Trump as "racist" will backfire for the president's opponents.
"I find President Trump [a] leader of all colors. He attacks who he will. He's his own man," Reverend Bill Owens said.
"He's not a racist, absolutely is not," Alveda King insisted.
The president told Rep. Elijah Cummings, a Democrat who represents Baltimore and the House Oversight Committee, to "investigate himself."
"He is the president of all America. He should not be doing this," April Ryan said.
Mia Love argued that "this is exactly what the Russians want" and "exactly what our enemies want, to see Americans just tear each other up, and the president has gone way too far."
"Repairs were made only after the county threatened to withhold rent or issue fines," former Baltimore County Executive Kevin Kamenetz said in 2017.
"The president is as he usually is or often is, disgusting and racist," Nadler said, labeling Trump's Cummings attacks a "distraction."
Warren referred to Cummings as one of her "dearest friends," saying he "is a good man through and through, and he fights for what is just in this country."
"The dog will fit right in. #itswhiteenough," a former staff member of President Bill Clinton's administration tweeted.
"We've had a lot of challenges in this country, but the one that actually almost ended this country in the Civil War was white supremacy,"
"The core element of the president's philosophy is America first," Stephen Miller said.
Maryland congressman Elijah Cummings compared the "send her back" chants at a recent rally for President Donald Trump to the civil rights desegregation era of the 1960s, declaring the president a "racist" after years of giving him the benefit of the doubt.
The man admitted to calling Thomas lazy, but denied telling the state representative to "go back" to where she came from.
"Now everyone who didn't know about it wants to read the story that you referred to," Conway tweeted.
Zhu was caught in a row over Muslim women wearing hijabs and said black communities should address violence in their own communities before "blaming others."
"I don't think it's racist to say," Graham said. "What this is about to me is that these four congresswoman, in their own way, have been incredibly provocative."
"Like a glacier of support is going to break off and float away from him in a way that he doesn't fully understand," Anthony Scaramucci warned.
"It's idiotic what they're saying," Peaches McGuire Coates argued on CNN. "So it doesn't matter whether they're white, man, woman, brown, yellow, anything."
George Conway is a prominent Trump critic, and wrote an op-ed this week branding the president a racist.
"That's what we hear from authoritarian regimes around the world. It's not what we hear from democracies," Katty Kay warned.