Trump Calls the Country to Join Before Bomb Attack Attempts

Trump Calls the Country to Join Before Bomb Attack. “We have to unite, we have to unite and send the clear, clear, unmistakable message that acts or threats of political violence of any kind have no place in the United States,” Trump said in the White House.

Trump Calls the Country to Join Before Bomb Attack

President Donald Trump called on Wednesday to “join” to reject “acts or threats of political violence” such as those that have occurred in the last hours with the shipment of up to five bomb packages.

Various figures of the Democratic Party, including former President Barack Obama and former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton, were among the recipients of the suspicious packages.

The first news about the events came from New York, where Clinton received one late on Tuesday at his home in Westchester County.

Then, the Secret Service, which watches over the security of the President and the mandataries, among other functions, reported that a second package sent to the residence in Washington of the Obama, Barack, and Michelle, had been intercepted.

As the hours wore on, the names of more people who had received suspicious packages, including former CIA Director John Brenan and former New York State Governor Andrew Cuomo, became known, although the latter was a false alarm, they confirmed. The authorities.

The last to join the list of affected was former Attorney General Eric Holder, who would have been the recipient of one of them, which had not reached its destination was returned to the sender that was on the envelope: Democratic Congresswoman Debbie Wasserman Schultz.

CNN report confirmed late on Wednesday night, according to two sources of the law, that the agents are also trying to trace a package addressed to former Vice President Joe Biden that is now considered suspicious due to the similarities with others delivered today. The package was misdirected and returned to the sender.

The FBI subsequently corroborated that all suspect packages detected included the address of the Florida office of lawmaker Shultz as the sender.

According to local media, which quoted official sources, all those devices were similar to the one that police found and detonated Monday at the residence of multi-millionaire philanthropist George Soros, in upstate New York.

The White House issued a statement in which he vehemently rejected “these terrifying acts” and “contemptible.”

“We condemn the violent attacks recently made against President Obama, President Clinton, Secretary (of State) Clinton, and other public figures,” presidential spokeswoman Sarah Sanders said in the note.

Although the causes are unknown, the fact that the recipients of the packages were known Trump antagonists led several leaders to request unity, when there are two weeks left for the legislative elections on November 6.

Trump expressed his rejection for what he considered “atrocious” attempts of attack against prominent Democratic figures and urged the country to “unite” to reject the “acts or threats of political violence.”

“We have to unite, and we have to unite and send the clear, clear, unmistakable message that acts or threats of political violence of any kind have no place in the United States,” Trump said at a public appearance at the White House.

In an electoral act of the Democratic Party in Miami, one of the affected, Hillary Clinton denounced that the country lives “a time of deep divisions” so she asked the citizens to do everything possible to “unite” the country.

However, with the passing of the hours, the differences between both parties were again evident.

First was the Republican Congressman Steve Scalise, who was seriously injured last year in an attack against several conservative lawmakers, who “as a survivor of a political attack” condemned the events in a statement, which also reproached the Democrats who incite to their voters “to action”.

For her part, the Democratic leader of the House of Representatives, Nancy Pelosi, and her counterpart in the Senate, Chuck Schumer, lamented that Trump’s words “will sound empty as long as he does not retract his statements that justify acts of violence.”

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