In the hours after the deadliest mass shooting in modern American history, a hospital plan became impossible to follow.
People online tore into President Donald Trump after he appeared to offer his condolences on Twitter about the wrong mass shooting.
Hours after a shooting spree in Northern California left five people dead, President Trump tweeted his condolences — about the church shooting in Sutherland Springs, Texas, that occurred nine days earlier.
Donald Trump has been accused of copying and pasting his condolence Twitter messages to the victims of mass shootings after posting about the wrong massacre. The President tweeted on Tuesday evening: "May God be with the people of Sutherland Springs, Texas. Show More Summary
Donald Trump apparently got his mass shootings mixed up when he attempted to send a message of support Tuesday night to victims of shootings Tuesday in multiple locations in Rancho Tehama in Northern California. CBS News reports that Trump sent...
Yesterday the US faced yet another mass shooting when a man with a semi-automatic rifle and two handguns killed four people in various locations and injured more at an elementary school in Rancho Tehama, CA. Last night Trump pretended to be presidential and tweeted: "May God be with the people of Sutherland Springs, Texas. Show More Summary
The president sends his thoughts and prayers.
In a Twitter post later deleted, President Trump again addressed a Texas town affected by a shooting on Nov. 5, though four were killed in California on Tuesday.
The president plumbs new subterranean depths on social media. President Trump Tweets About The Wrong Mass Shooting President Donald Trump tweeted about the wrong mass shooting late Tuesday after a gunman launched a gun rampage in California and killed at least four people before trying to enter an elementary school. Show More Summary
President Donald Trump tweeted about the wrong mass shooting late Tuesday after a gunman launched a gun rampage in California and killed at least four people before trying to enter an elementary school....
He referred to the Sutherland Springs shooting in Texas, which took place over a week ago.
"Jesus, he copy pasted his response to a mass shooting and forgot to change the location. What a clown."
The hard truths about the role of people with serious mental illness in gun violence are being obscured or ignored by all sides in the ideological debates over gun control.
Ever since I posted Sunday night that a “good guy with a gun stopped a bad guy with a gun,” I’ve been beset by critics on Twitter and elsewhere claiming that I’m wrong. The Texas hero, Stephen Willeford, didn’t “stop” the Sutherland Springs shooter. Show More Summary
Sebastian: Joan Peterson’s shout out in frustration should be exhibit A for why nothing changes after public mass shootings: The cynical and evil leadership of the NRA suggested that they may be able to support a ban on bump fire stocks. NOT. Not even that very small measure will pass muster with this group of […]
President Donald Trump was at the University Medical Center in Las Vegas on Wednesday visiting victims of Sunday’s mass shooting when a reporter asked him, “Do you think we have a gun violence problem?” “We’re not going to talk about that today,” Trump responded. “We won’t talk about that.” The day before, the White House had circulated […]
President Donald Trump totally chose the wrong word to describe his meeting with victims of the Las Vegas massacre.
Bill O’Reilly doubled down on his despicable claim that mass shootings are the "price of freedom." He’s wrong. Again.
The President's comments strike a nerve in the precarious discussion of mental illness in mass shootings.
It's not the first time these two groups have misidentified a shooting suspect. Far-right pro-Trump blog The Gateway Pundit wrongly accused a man of being behind a mass shooting in Las Vegas, NV. Late on October 1, Stephen Craig Paddock reportedly opened fire at a concert in Las Vegas, killing at least 50 people and injuring more than 400. Show More Summary