Santos compared himself to the iconic civil rights activist and declared he was not going to "sit in the back."
"I think you're looking at it in a different way," Leon Benjamin, who's running in a Virginia special election, responded to MSNBC's Jonathan Capehart.
The Washington Post and Jonathan Capehart seem to be unwilling to accept the evidence and refuse to admit that they were wrong. They did not update the article. They did not admit their mistake.
It's not something that just afflicts people of one color or ethnicity. It's striking families who never imagined that they could find themselves telling their kids that they don't have any food or that the electricity has been shut off.
Washington Post writer and MSNBC contributor Jonathan Capehart has been getting barraged on Twitter for his column stating, quite definitively, that “hands up, don’t shoot” was based on a lie. Capehart, guest-hosting Hardball, responded on-air tonight to the abuse he’s been getting.
As barriers to legal equality seem to be falling like dominoes in the United States, it's easy for LGBT Americans and their allies to feel a sense of giddiness. But even as the momentum in the U.S. seems to be accelerating in the right direction, a disturbing countertrend has emerged.