Meghan McCain — daughter of Sen. John McCain (R-AZ) — told her fellow panelists on “The View” Thursday that if Ivanka Trump is qualified to be president, “so am I.”
The group — with guest Greta Van Susteren — was discussing the parade of bombshell revelations from Michael Wolff’s upcoming book Fire and Fury: Inside the Trump White House.
Among the book’s scoops is the fact that Ivanka Trump talked about being the first woman president, an idea the panel scoffed at.
“If she’s qualified to be president, so am I,” McCain said. “If it only takes your dad being a famous politician, I mean, she is a businesswoman and all these things, but we are Americans and we don’t have a dynasty on purpose.”
McCain went on to say that she’d like to see Ms. Trump run for president, but that first, “I’d like to see her give an interview to someone besides Fox.”
Watch the video, embedded below:
WATCH: John Oliver exposes Trump’s lies about vote-by-mail — and the Fox News ‘cult’ claiming the election is already ‘rigged’
"Last Week Tonight" host John Oliver's main story Sunday refuted President Donald Trump's latest crusade against vote-by-mail. Trump announced on Twitter that the more people who vote in an election, the more Republicans tend to lose. So, he wants fewer people to have access to the ballot in November, even if people are too scared to go out during the coronavirus crisis.
Oliver called out Missouri Gov. Mike Parson (R-MO), who outright told people not to vote if they were too afraid to vote in the local elections next week.
"Well, hold on there," Oliver interjected. "Voting is a right. It has to be easy to understand and accessible to anyone."
John Oliver rips Fox News’ Tucker Carlson for urging ‘order’ from people of color — but never demanding it of police
John Oliver opened his Sunday show, shredding Fox News host Tucker Carlson for uring "order" among protesters, but refusing to urge "order" to police and "wannabe police" who can't stop killing people.
It's a lot, Oliver explained. "How these protests are a response to a legacy of police misconduct, both in Minneapolis and the nation at large and how that misconduct is, itself, built on a legacy of white supremacy that prioritizes the comfort of white Americans over the safety of people of color."
While some of it is complicated, Oliver conceded, most of it is "all too clear."
Cars set on fire blocks from White House as DC protests turn violent
The Washington, D.C. protests turned violent as the city approached the 11 p.m. curfew the mayor instituted Sunday afternoon.
The policy of D.C. police is that when they are attacked, they advance forward. So, when fireworks were fired, the line of officers began pushing the protesters back further from the White House. Behind the line of police officers also stand a line of National Guard troops that President Donald Trump has demanded stand watch in the city.
Lights that normally shine on the White House have also been turned off, reporters revealed.