The Congress amount Trump to condemn the suprémacisme white

Sen. Tim Scott to meet with Trump Wednesday to talk race, Charlottesville response

The joint resolution, introduced last week by Charlottesville Rep. Tom Garret (R-VA), is now awaiting Trump' signature, urging his chaotic and conflict-ridden administration to speak out "against hate groups that espouse racism, extremism, xenophobia, anti-Semitism, and White supremacy".

The Congress recently approved a resolution condemning the acts of violence and domestic terrorism by the Ku Klux Klan, neo-Nazis and other white nationalist hate groups.

Scott also called on the president to interact more with people of color.

The resolution-which the White House has indicated Trump will sign-describes how a vehicle attack by a neo-Nazi sympathizer killed peaceful counter-demonstrator Heather Heyer and injured multiple others.

"Absolutely, and he looks forward to doing so as soon as he receives it", Sanders said.

In the interest of bipartisan support, the Democratic sponsors of the resolution steered clear of slamming Trump himself for his initial ambiguous response to the Charlottesville episode as he sought to slam both the white supremacists and the liberal counter-protesters for the violence.

"I think we accomplished that, but to assume immediately thereafter he's going to have an epiphany is unrealistic".

Four weeks after criticizing President Donald Trump's response to a white supremacist rally in Charlottesville, Va., U.S. Sen.

Sanders told reporters that Trump and Scott were "committed to continuing those conversations and making sure that today was just the first step of many of those meetings".

Several administration officials also attended the meeting, including Vice President Mike Pence, Sanders, and Marc Short, the White House director of legislative affairs. Tim Scott Wednesday to talk about the Charlottesville violence and race relations in the country.

"I think that will be an ongoing process", she said.

You had a group on one side that was bad and you had a group on the other side that was also very violent.

"I didn't say I love you because you're black, or I love you because you're white", President Trump said at the rally.

Upstaging Trump's black-and-blue error: Scott's fuchsia socks with bright blue polka dots, which social media called "amazing" and "A+". But as we learned last month, the president's immediate and unequivocal condemnation of racist groups is no longer a given. "This museum is a handsome tribute to so many American heroes", Trump said at the time, according to the Washington Post.

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