According to a report from CBS-Baltimore, a group of Donald Trump’s avid fans were booted from a Baltimore Orioles baseball game on Thursday night after unfurling a “Trump 2020” and “Make America Great Again” banner.
The reports states that the four individuals had two banners (the second one reading “Make America Great Again”) that they draped over the railing of an upper deck during the 8th inning that was immediately greeted with jeers of “take it down” by other fans in attendance.
It took less than 10 minutes for stadium security and police to respond, pulling the banners back up and escorting the four out of Camden Yards and fans cheered from below.
The city of Baltimore and Trump have been in a battle after the president smeared Rep. Elijah Cummings’ (D-MD) district over a week ago.
CBS-Baltimore notes that stadium policy bans political or “offensive banners’ ” within the confines of the stadium.
You can watch a videos of the incident below via YouTube:
Beto O’Rourke’s plan to legalize marijuana includes clemency for possession sentences and grants for those who already served time
For his latest policy proposal, the Democratic presidential candidate returns to a cause he has championed since his days on the El Paso City Council.
Democratic presidential candidate Beto O'Rourke on Thursday morning released a marijuana legalization plan that calls for clemency for everyone currently serving sentences for possession.
The former El Paso congressman also would push for a federal tax on the pot industry and put the revenue toward a "Drug War Justice Grant" for those formerly incarcerated for nonviolent marijuana offenses.
Beto O’Rourke’s call for mandatory buyback of assault weapons roils Texas politics
The Democratic presidential candidate's proposal has upended the gun debate nationwide, but perhaps nowhere more dramatically than in Texas. It's here that both parties are facing internal divisions as they work to respond to recent shootings in El Paso and Odessa.
Beto O'Rourke may not be running for statewide office anymore, but it's been difficult to tell in recent days.
The Democratic presidential candidate's aggressive push for mandatory buybacks for assault weapons has upended the gun debate nationwide, but perhaps nowhere more dramatically than in Texas, where both parties are grappling with internal divisions of varying degrees as they react to recent mass shootings in El Paso and Odessa. For Republicans, O'Rourke has proven a unifying foil as they fracture over whether to expand background checks. For Democrats, his proposal represents something of a new litmus test that is already reverberating down ballot.