During a CNN election special, conservative commentator Amanda Carpenter said that President Donald Trump should be thankful that there are still Black Republicans on Tuesday.
After the midterm elections, Trump dissed Republicans who chose not be endorsed by him.
“Carlos Curbelo, Mike Coffman. Too bad, Mike,” Trump said. “And Barbara Comstock was another. I think that she could’ve won that race, but she did not want to have an embrace … Mia Love gave me no love and she lost — too bad, sorry about that, Mia,” Trump said.
“Donald Trump, the day after the election was essentially scolding Republicans who did not get in line. He danced on the grave of Mia Love, and her race has not been called,” Carpenter said. “By the way, she’s a lovely person. She is a black Republican woman. He should be thanking her for being Republican in this party today.”
Watch below via CNN.
WATCH: Prisoners at Chicago correctional facility bang on the walls in solidarity with protesters
On Friday, as protests raged across the nation over the police killing of George Floyd in Minneapolis, Minnesota, Chicago protesters were joined by the inmates of a correctional facility, who audibly banked on the walls in solidarity.
Rudy Giuliani hilariously ridiculed for cryptic tweet: ‘World’s most expensive lawyer strikes again’
On Friday evening, President Donald Trump's personal attorney Rudy Giuliani tweeted a single hash symbol.
— Rudy W. Giuliani (@RudyGiuliani) May 30, 2020
Commenters on social media had no idea what Giuliani meant by tweeting this. But they had a lot of fun with it.
GOP governor can keep secret COVID-19 nursing home outbreak information: judge
The Republican governor of Arizona has won a legal victory to keep secret information on COVID-19 outbreaks in the state's nursing homes.
"A judge late Friday afternoon ruled that Gov. Doug Ducey's administration may keep secret information about the spread of COVID-19 in nursing homes, saying the state's privacy laws trump Arizona's Public Records law," AZ Central reported Friday.
"Media outlets, including The Arizona Republic, had requested records that included the number of nursing home residents that had tested positive for the new coronavirus, as well as the number of residents that have been transferred to or from an acute care facility," the publication reported. "Coury ruled that because those requests were for 'medical information' they were 'confidential' under state law."