During negotiations with lawmakers in his Oval Office, Trump purportedly said in reference to immigrants from some Central American and African countries, “Why are we having all these people from s—hole countries come here?” While Trump and others present at the meeting deny those words, Sen. David Durbin, D-Ill., went public claiming they were used.
Ironically, Durbin criticizes Trump for a derogatory comment when Durbin has made some of his own in the past. In 2009, he slandered our military, outrageously comparing guards’ treatment of terrorist prisoners at Guantanamo to the Gestapo.
Trump’s “s—hole” critics have been most tolerant of other out-of-the-ordinary word selections.
When last year’s Women’s March gave birth to the “pussyhat,” liberals courageously did not curl up into a ball on the floor. Nor did they suffer a meltdown with the Off-Broadway production entitled “The Vagina Monologues.” But, with Trump as their favorite target, they – along with their media collusionists – express outrage over his allegedly inappropriate reference to certain countries.
While other politicians have escaped criticism for labeling Third World countries as “hellholes,” Trump’s critics are in meltdown overdrive. “Hellhole” and “s—hole” are fairly synonymous. Liberal snowflakes should be capable of dealing interchangeably with both.
Liberals demonstrated a past willingness to accept interchangeable verbiage. Remember former FBI Director James Comey’s word game concerning Hillary Clinton’s culpability in violating federal law during an investigation into her email scandal? The statutory standard of guilt for mishandling classified information is “grossly negligent.” Comey apparently used these exact two words in his draft report. However, only after fellow FBI agent and Hillary supporter Peter Strzok pointed out this established Hillary’s guilt did Comey look for a more palatable synonym – one lacking an indisputable guilt descriptor. Thus, his final report determined Hillary’s conduct was “extremely careless.”