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Fox News host Chris Wallace

Photo by Maryland GovPics

Reprinted with permission from Alternet

President Donald Trump was not prepared for an interview with Fox News host Chris Wallace, one of the few people on the network still willing to challenge his lies.

In a new clip released Friday from a forthcoming interview, Wallace contradicted Trump's claim that his 2020 opponent Joe Biden wants to defund and abolish the police.


"They want to defund the police, and Biden wants to defund the police," Trump said.

"Sir, no, he does not," said Wallace.

"Look, he signed a charter with Bernie Sanders —"

"And it says nothing about defunding the police!" Wallace interrupted.

"Oh really?" Trump said, incredulous. "It says abolish, it says — let's go. Get me the charter, please!"

The clip then cut away to show Wallace discussing the incident. He laughed at the conversation he had with the president.

"So that led to a very interesting exchange where he had a staff go out and get the highlights from that 100-page compact that the Biden team and the Trump team — rather, the Biden team and the Sanders team had signed," Wallace said. "And he went through it, and he found a lot of things he objected to that Biden has agreed to, but he couldn't find any indication — because there isn't any — that Joe Biden has sought to defund and abolish the police."

Watch the clip below:

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Pro-Trump GETTR Becoming 'Safe Haven' For Terrorist Propaganda

Photo by Thomas Hawk is licensed under CC BY-NC 2.0

Just weeks after former President Trump's team quietly launched the alternative to "social media monopolies," GETTR is being used to promote terrorist propaganda from supporters of the Islamic State, a Politico analysis found.

The publication reports that the jihadi-related material circulating on the social platform includes "graphic videos of beheadings, viral memes that promote violence against the West and even memes of a militant executing Trump in an orange jumpsuit similar to those used in Guantanamo Bay."

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Reprinted with permission from Alternet

Although QAnon isn't a religious movement per se, the far-right conspiracy theorists have enjoyed some of their strongest support from white evangelicals — who share their adoration of former President Donald Trump. And polling research from The Economist and YouGov shows that among those who are religious, White evangelicals are the most QAnon-friendly.

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