More specifically, Republicans in Congress, like Rand Paul and Mitch McConnell, who tried to block extension of aid to the 9/11 first responders.
I’m a former New Yorker who was living in the city on 9/11, and my then fiancee, now wife, was a few blocks away from the WTC when it happened. I have less than zero tolerance for conservatives — who, let’s be honest, hate New York City, and everything it stands for — waving the bloody flag of 9/11 to justify their opinions. You’re scum, Stiglich.
That’s the thing. Another cartoonist might be afforded the benefit of the doubt, but Stiglich has proven time and time again, beyond question, that he is racist.
By the way, I wonder what form this “unity” would take? Would it, for instance, mean whites taking minorities’ concerns seriously and moving to address them? Or would it mean minorities just shutting up and getting back into place? I suspect I know which one Stiglich would prefer.
Instead of a flag, maybe Tom should have drawn one of the 25 women who have accused Trump of sexual assault.
Sounds more like MAGA “culture” to me.
Who is the audience for this cartoon? Black people? Nah, they won’t be fooled by this garbage. No, the real audience is white people who support Trump but don’t want to admit that he, and they, are racist. So here’s an imaginary black person saying it’s okay to support Trump, really!
No. You pretend to be civil and above it all, and even play at being a self-appointed comments moderator. You’re fooling no one.
If you’re referring to this Teddy Roosevelt statue, you may want to look at it and consider why it may be inappropriate.
For what it’s worth, Roosevelt’s descendants also approve of the removal of the statue. I grew up in Teddy’s adopted hometown, went to Theodore Roosevelt Elementary, and have walked past that statue at least a dozen times visiting AMNH … but it’s a bad statue, and hopefully it will be replaced with something that better reflects TR’s legacy.
See how you learn things when you don’t get all your information from FOX and OANN!
Hanna-Barbera characters wear collars and ties because it creates a visual break between the head and the body, meaning the animators can save work by animating the head but not the body.