• Violent War On Cops Continues … and Dems’ Remain Mum on the Subject

    Surge Summary: Across the nation, law enforcement comes under violent physical attack from anti-police mobs. Democratic presidential and vice presidential candidates Joe Biden and Kamala Harris, along with other leaders from their party, remained silent about it.
    by Gary Bauer

    In Seattle, Washington, an anti-police demonstration turned into a riot last night that injured three officers.

    In Portland, Oregon, the woke crowd marched through the streets chanting, “Kill A Cop, Save A Life!”  Rocks as large as 10 pounds were hurled at officers.  As a result of the night’s violence, at least 60 emergency calls to 911 had to be put on hold.

    In Chicago, dozens of officers were surrounded by hundreds of rioters in a pitch battle.  A video shows a cop being hit over the head by a fine upstanding Biden voter wielding a skateboard.

    Meanwhile, there were no statements defending the police from Joe Biden or Kamala Harris.  There was nothing from the mayor of Seattle, the mayor of Portland or the mayor of Chicago.  Presumably, they don’t want to offend the rioters as they need every one of their votes on Election Day.

    In stark contrast to their silence, the New York City police union, for the first time in decades, has endorsed a presidential candidate — Donald Trump.

    Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez wasn’t happy, and suggested that there was something troublesome about the police “promoting preferred candidates.”

    I think it is a tremendous public service for the police to tell us which candidates are weak on crime.  But if you’re truly concerned about troublesome endorsements, how about the postal workers union endorsing Joe Biden in the middle of this battle over mail-in balloting?!

    The views here are those of the author and not necessarily Daily Surge

    Originally posted here.

    Image: Modified from: https://www.pikist.com/free-photo-ssngx

    Gary Lee Bauer is an American politician and activist, who served in the Reagan administration. He later became president of the Family Research Council and a senior vice president of Focus on the Family. In 2000, he participated in the Republican presidential contest.

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