Paul Ryan Gets Destroyed on Twitter For Refusing to Condemn Antifa Violence

Speaker Ryan took to his social media Monday to condemn the white supremacists in Charlottesville AGAIN, yet remained completely silent about the violence from Antifa towards Trump supporters and police officers.

Paul Ryan sent out FOUR tweets condemning white supremacism. In one tweet he called white supremacy a ‘scourge’. He still has yet to condemn Islamic terrorism after a Muslim terrorist killed 13 in Barcelona including an American citizen. CRICKETS.

Paul Ryan tweeted out his statement regarding the Charlottesville violence where a young woman was killed after a white supremacist plowed through a crowd of protesters with his vehicle.

After the Charlottesville violence, President Trump condemned hatred, bigotry and violence from both sides. According to Paul Ryan and every other Trump-hating globalist, evil only exists if you are a white supremacist. No one from the ‘name the evil’ crowd ever calls out Islamic terrorism, Antifa or Black Lives Matter violence.

Here is some of the violence and destruction from Islam and the alt-left that Paul Ryan refuses to condemn: 

As previously reported, Boston Police Department Commissioner William Evans told reporters on Saturday that leftist protesters hurled bottles full of urine at the police.

27 leftists were arrested.

Antifa were also throwing rocks and cement-filled cans at Trump supporters, yet Paul Ryan refuses to condemn these crimes committed by violent left-wing terrorists. Instead, he doubles down on his attacks on President Trump. Paul Ryan is a traitor and he needs to be removed as Speaker of the House.

FOX News also posted a video on Saturday of an Antifa terrorist grabbing an American flag from and elderly woman and then dragging her for about ten yards as she tries to hold on to her flag. Eventually the Antifa terrorist lets go of the flag and the woman tumbles to the ground as a man she was standing with a male companion catches up to her. The woman gets up and chases after the Antifa terrorist while her friend gathers up the flag.

In Paul Ryan’s statement, he said:

I was struck by the tone Heather Heyer’s parents took at her memorial service. Here they are suddenly grieving and saying goodbye to their daughter, taken by an act of domestic terrorism. And instead of turning to anger, they call for healing and forgiveness. They set a powerful example.
When this all happened last Saturday, I was in the mountains with my family. Our annual camping trip is the kind of time away we really cherish these days. Of course, the escape was short-lived, jolted back to reality by what happened in Charlottesville.
I felt the range of emotions that so many of us did. Anger, bewilderment, sadness. As I said then, the views that fueled this spectacle are repugnant. My hope was that the nation would unite in opposition to this bigotry.
The immediate condemnations from left, right, and center affirmed that there is no confusion about right and wrong here.
I still firmly believe this hate exists only on the fringes. But so long as it exists, we need to talk about it. We need to call it what it is. And so long as it is weaponized for fear and terror, we need to confront it and defeat it.
That is why we all need to make clear there is no moral relativism when it comes to neo-Nazis. We cannot allow the slightest ambiguity on such a fundamental question.
If America stands for anything, it is the idea that the condition of your birth doesn’t affect the outcome of your life. The notion that anyone is intrinsically superior to anyone else runs completely counter to our founding principles. Those principles make America special. They by no means make us perfect. We may never fully eradicate this scourge. After all, this republic is defined by its often winding pursuit of a more perfect union.
But it is that chase that sets us apart. It is the notion we are always trying to be better. This goes especially for our leaders. Those of us entrusted with the privilege to serve and represent the American people have an obligation to challenge us to push beyond the passions of the moment.
In closing, Paul Ryan said, “This is a test of our moral clarity. The words we use and the attitudes we carry matter. Yes, this has been a disheartening setback in our fight to eliminate hate. But it is not the end of the story. We can and must do better. We owe it to Heather Heyer, and to all our children.”
Twitter responded:

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