Bryce Reeves, a candidate for lieutenant governor in Virginia, has put out a new ad in which he warns darkly about Islamic State fighters invading suburban Virginia and burglarizing people’s houses.
Although ISIS doesn’t typically involve itself with burglaries in affluent suburbs, the ad nonetheless depicts two masked terrorists fleeing from a woman’s home in broad daylight carrying bags full of stolen goods. The woman who lives in the house looks on hopelessly with her two children as the two fighters flee the scene in their escape vehicle.
“This is the America Obama left behind,” Reeves says in a voice over. “Terrorists living here, FBI investigating ISIS nationwide, frightening families.”
The ad then cuts to Reeves himself, who informs viewers that he will fight both terrorists and sanctuary cities as lieutenant governor. He also touts his own background as a former law enforcement officer who will look out for cops’ best interests.
Watch the full ad below.
Rick Wilson: ‘Lil Dictator’ Trump’s church and tear-gas photo-op was a ‘pathetic’ failure
In his typically scathing style, conservative campaign consultant Rick Wilson wrote that a "humiliated" Donald Trump tried to make all the mockery of his hiding in a bunker go away with his photo-op church visit late Monday and it flopped in a big way making him look "pathetic."
In his Daily Beast column, Wilson dropped the hammer on the president for flailing away because he is overwhelmed by the George Floyd protests and hoped to change the narrative by looking resolute with his nationally televised publicity stunt-- and failed badly in the process.
Senior official ‘sickened’ by Trump’s ‘victory lap’ at DC church after cops gas protesters: Report
At least one senior official was sickened by President Donald Trump's photo opportunity at St. John’s Episcopal Church.
U.S. Park Police and National Guard troops used tear gas to clear Lafayette Park of peaceful protesters Monday afternoon so the president, Ivanka Trump, Jared Kushner, William Barr and other administration officials could walk from the White House to the historic church to pose for a photo.
"There were some aide that is thought this was an instantly iconic photo," Axios co-founder Mike Allen told MSNBC's "First Look." "They were very proud of themselves, but there were others that took a look at this picture, and you pull back the camera, Republicans I was talking to and texting with last night, they took a look at this, you pull pack the camera, and you have the president standing kind of alone in front of this boarded-up church, boarded up because of the violence that had been going on there. Someone had tried to set a fire in the basement. Is that really the story they wanted to tell?"
Former Minneapolis mayor reveals ‘racism permeated’ his city’s police department
A former mayor of Minneapolis says that his city's police department has a systemic racism problem that has been going on for years.
R.T. Rybak, who served as Minneapolis mayor from 2002 through 2014, writes in Politico that "racism permeated" his city's police department during his tenure, and he admits that his own efforts to change the department's culture "failed badly."
"These failures will haunt me for the rest of my life, and it should," Rybak writes. "As each of us sees and acknowledges our own part it can be paralyzing. It was for me."