Trump renews talk of 'bad dudes' opposing white supremacists

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WASHINGTON, D.C.: Donald Trump signed into law a Congressional resolution condemning white supremacists on Thursday (Friday in Manila) lawmakers maneuvered the president into backing a text triggered by his equivocal response to racial violence in Charlottesville, Virginia.

Trump told reporters aboard Air Force One on Thursday that there are also some "pretty bad dudes" in the anti-fascist "Antifa" movement. On Thursday night, September 14, Trump signed the resolution, but if his signature was meant to make a statement, it only served to further contradict himself.

In the White House statement, Trump said he opposed bigotry in all forms.

Trump's latest comments come one day after he met in private with Sen.

Trump first condemned the violence "on many sides" and drew bipartisan criticism. "I didn't cut you off", LeVell exclaimed before going on to say that we don't know all that was discussed between Scott and Trump.

Heather Heyer was killed and nineteen others were wounded after a auto crashed into a crowd of anti-white supremacist protesters in Charlottesville last month.

It also urges the president and his administration to "speak out against hate groups that espouse racism, extremism, xenophobia, anti-Semitism and white supremacy", and calls on the Justice Department and other federal agencies to "use all resources available" to address the growing prevalence of those groups.

The White House is bringing important voices to visit with Trump after they criticized him in the wake of his Charlottesville remarks.

Scott continued: "I shared my thoughts of the last three centuries of challenges from white supremacists, white nationalists, KKK, neo-Nazis, so there is no way to find an equilibrium when you have three centuries of history".

"Now because of what's happened since then with Antifa, you look at really what's happened since Charlottesville, a lot of people are saying and people have actually written, 'Gee, Trump might have a point, '" Trump said.

And speaking to CBS News Wednesday after meeting with Trump, Scott had said Trump "obviously reflected on what he has said [about Charlottesville], on his intentions and the perception of those comments". Tim Scott of SC, the Senate's lone black Republican, at the White House. We are a Nation founded on the truth that all of us are created equal.

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