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WATCH: Bible-spouting Ted Cruz fumes at reporter for ‘politicizing’ Texas massacre by asking about gun control

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Texas Sen. Ted Cruz (R) was thrown off his Bible-spouting game Monday when a reporter asked him about changing American gun laws to avoid future massacres.

Cruz made an appearance at Sutherland Springs approximately 24 hours after domestic abuser Devin Patrick Kelley opened fire in a local church, killing 26 — including a reported 14 children — and wounding 30 more.

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After speaking about what he had seen on the ground — the community coming together — Cruz agreed to take questions, answering the first inaudible one, saying, “You know, there aren’t words that can make this pain go away.”

“The pain of a parent losing a child is unspeakable,” he continued. “My understanding is that this depraved madman had worshiped at this church before. We’ve seen this before. Evil, there is a peculiar evil that can worship God, can pray with people and then come back and murder those very same people. I can tell you as I visited with the pastor, I shared something my father has pointed out before which is in Psalms 23. It says though I go through the valley of death I will fear no evil.’ And the word of encouragement I try to share is, I think the most powerful word in the entire verse is the word through. ‘Through the valley of death.’This is a community that is going to need prayer and it’s going to need help.”

Asked by a unseen reporter, “And do we need gun control now, sir?” Cruz shook his head and looked down before accusing the press of politicizing the shooting.

“You know, it is an unfortunate thing that the first place the media goes after any murder is politicizing it,” Cruz stated. “We don’t need politics right now. You know, I would note in New York we saw a terror attack just this week with a truck. Evil is evil is evil, and it will use the weaponry that is available.”

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‘Belligerent from the get-go’: Dem senator gives blow-by-blow account of Trump’s meltdown on Pelosi

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Sen. Robert Menendez (D-NJ) gave a detailed account of the emotional meltdown that President Donald Trump had with congressional Democrats at the White House on Wednesday.

Appearing on CNN Thursday morning, Menendez broke down how Trump started raging at Democrats from the second he entered the room.

"The meeting started off with the president walking in and slamming down his files on the table," Menendez said. "It was belligerent from the get-go... you have the president of the United States, who is supposed to bring our country together, particularly in times of challenges, [calling] the Speaker a third-rate politician."

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Grieving British parents react on CNN to seeing Trump’s defense of woman who killed their son

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On CNN Thursday, grieving British parents Tim Dunn and Charlotte Charles were shown footage of how President Donald Trump reacted to the motor vehicle death of their teenage son Harry at the hands of American diplomatic wife Anne Sacoolas.

Trump has refused to waive diplomatic immunity for Sacoolas to face punishment for her actions — and tried to defuse the situation by arranging a surprise meeting between Sacoolas and the parents which fortunately never took place.

"Radd, as you watched all of that play out, describe the mood in the room and what you left feeling after that — after that surprise," said anchor Alisyn Camerota.

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MSNBC conservative goes down in flames trying to separate Trump’s incompetence from his corruption

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MSNBC conservative Noah Rothman met furious pushback when he dismissed poll numbers as insignificant showing a growing majority of Americans support the impeachment of President Donald Trump.

The "Morning Joe" contributor argued that those numbers reflected the president's approval rating and would not exert any pressure on congressional Republicans, but instead place greater pressure on Democrats to make their case for impeachment.

"It's incumbent on Democrats to make this case," Rothman said. "Right now they are presenting a united front because it's still primary season. Once we get into the general (election campaign) there will be more pressure on them to explain their position, but it's incumbent on Democrats to make the case."

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