Politics Ryan Says 'There Can Be No Moral Ambiguity' In Tweet That Spares Trump

02:10  16 august  2017
02:10  16 august  2017 Source:   MSN

'Just No': Dems, Republicans Blast Trump's Latest Charlottesville Remarks

  'Just No': Dems, Republicans Blast Trump's Latest Charlottesville Remarks President Donald Trump left both parties aghast Tuesday after he gave a combative, freewheeling press conference at Trump Tower in Manhattan.President Donald Trump left lawmakers in both parties aghast Tuesday after he blamed "two sides" for the violence that unfolded in Charlottesville, Virginia, over the weekend that ended in a deadly attack on counter-protesters rallying again white nationalism.

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Copyright © 2017 Liftable Media, All rights reserved. Democrat Leader says Party will Only Work with Trump if “He Moves

House Speaker Paul Ryan speaks in Washington, D.C., April 27, 2016.<br>© AP Photo/Andrew Harnik, File House Speaker Paul Ryan speaks in Washington, D.C., April 27, 2016.

House Speaker Paul Ryan (R-WI) on Tuesday said “there can be no moral ambiguity” about the repugnance of white supremacy in what appeared to be an ambiguous response to President Donald Trump’s off-the-rails press conference.

“We must be clear. White supremacy is repulsive. This bigotry is counter to all this country stands for,” Ryan tweeted. “There can be no moral ambiguity.”

Ryan did not specify what prompted the statement, but his tweet came hours after Trump switched course and went back to blaming “both sides” for the violence that erupted at a white supremacist rally in Charlottesville, Virginia over the weekend.

“Not all of those people were neo-Nazis, believe me. Not all of those people were white supremacists, by any stretch,” Trump said in a press conference at Trump Tower in New York. “You had a lot of bad people in the other group, too.”

His reversal was the second in two days. Trump on Monday read a curt statement condemning white supremacists and neo-Nazis after waiting two days to specifically denounce those hate groups (the President initially blamed “many sides” for the violence).

Trump backtracked on Tuesday, saying, “I think there’s blame on both sides.”

This article was written by Esme Cribb from Talking Points Memo and was legally licensed through the NewsCred publisher network. Please direct all licensing questions to legal@newscred.com.

House Speaker Paul Ryan won't support censure of Trump .
<p>U.S. House Speaker Paul Ryan said he will not support a resolution to censure President Donald Trump over his comments following a white supremacist rally in Virginia, but said Trump "messed up" by saying "both sides" were to blame for violence and that there were "very fine people" among those marching to protect Confederate statues.</p>Ryan made the comments during a town hall Monday night organized by CNN in his Wisconsin congressional district, after being asked whether he would back the resolution that comes following Trump's comments about the rally in Charlottesville, Virginia. The question came from Rabbi Dena Feingold, the sister of former Democratic Sen.

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