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‘No one would know your names’: NRA host taunts Parkland teens over their dead classmates on eve of DC march

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The host of an online only NRA -TV show took the pains to attack the Parkland, Florida teens who are behind the massive march expected in Washington D.C. on Saturday, saying if their friends hadn’t died, no one would know or care about them.

In a clip posted to YouTube, host Colion Noir addressed the teens who now have a bigger megaphone than his occasional rantings posted online.

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“To all the kids from Parkland getting ready to use your First Amendment to attack everyone else’s Second Amendment at your march on Saturday, I wish a hero like [Maryland’s Great Mills High School resource officer] Blaine [Gaskill] had been at Marjory Douglas High School last month,” Noir charged, adding, “Because your classmates would still be alive and no one would know your names. And because the media would have completely and utterly ignored your story the way they ignored his.”

During his diatribe, the NRA apologist also attacked the teens for being young,  and involved, stating Saturday’s march is “one-sided, logic-deprived, and intellectually dishonest” before dismissing it as “festival masquerading as a march.”

Further dismissing the students, the hyperbolic Noir accused the students of wanting to  “burn the Constitution and rewrite the parts that you all like in crayon.”

The NRA has been reeling from the pressure being put on them — including loss of sponsorship with companies that no longer want their name associated with with pro-gun group — leading the organization to sic their spokespeople after the teen survivors who witnessed 17 slaughtered at Marjory Douglas High School last month by a fellow student armed with an assault rifle.

You can watch the video below:

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Fresno city councilman accuses colleague of ‘bullying and abusive behavior’ over rule mandating COVID-19 masks

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During a press conference on Thursday, a Fresno City Council member railed at one his colleagues for a proposal -- since passed -- that would require members to wear masks during meetings.

According to Councilmember Garry Bredefeld he finds the masks -- used to stem the spread of the deadly COVID-19 virus -- "uncomfortable" and he feels he is being bullied by fellow Councilmember Miguel Arias.

Addressing the resolution to mandate wearing masks, Bredefeld told reporters that Arias, "Put on the agenda was it just the latest example of a pattern for him that includes bullying, abusive, belligerent and bullying behavior."

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Defense secretary throws Trump under the bus: ‘I do not support invoking the Insurrection Act’

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Secretary of Defense Mark Esper on Wednesday seemed to be at odds with President Donald Trump when it comes to invoking the Insurrection Act to quell protests over the killing of George Floyd.

Esper explained at a press conference that members of the National Guard had been deployed to keep order "in support of local law enforcement."

"The option to use active duty forces should only be used as a matter of last resort and only in the most urgent and dire of situations," he explained. "We are not in one of those situations now."

"I do not support invoking the Insurrection Act," Esper insisted, referencing Trump's threat to use the law against protesters.

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Trump claims he was rushed to White House bunker only for ‘inspection’ — not fear of protesters

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President Donald Trump on Wednesday insisted that fear of protesters did not prompt him to be ushered into a White House bunker. Instead, the president said that he visited the facility for an "inspection."

During a Fox News radio interview with host Brian Kilmeade, Trump again threatened to use military forces against protesters.

“If they don’t get their act straightened out I will solve it. I’ll solve it fast,” he said.

The president also pushed back against the narrative that he was "hiding in a White House bunker" as protesters demonstrated outside.

"They said it would be a good time to go down and take a look because maybe sometime you’re going to need it," the president said, adding that the visit was more of an "inspection."

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