violence

Fox host Tucker Carlson is now claiming that extremist conspiracy theory group QAnon doesn’t exist. Except he’s talked about it before, and we’ve got receipts.
“I would love to not be in fear for my safety day in and day out.” In 2020, a record number of Black transgender women were killed in the U.S., part of a horrifying pattern of hate crimes against them that has been growing.
It’s all so dangerous. And it’s all so mortifying.
The reality is the use of violent force and intimidation for political gain has always been part of the U.S. narrative.
Trump has been stirring up anger and violence among his fanatical supporters for weeks with his lies about a “stolen” election.
In shocking scenes, insurrectionists stormed Congress in protest of President-elect Joe Biden’s victory.
The president stoked violence as skirmishes broke out in Washington between Trump backers and counterprotesters, leaving one man critically injured.
Raising fears of boogeymen is the president's modus operandi. Here are just some examples.
"Survivors are rarely centered in discussions about American criminal justice and violence prevention. We should be."
Philonise Floyd, George Floyd’s brother, testified on Capitol Hill and pleaded for action regarding police brutality.