Trump's remarks on Charlottesville draw strong reactions across political spectrum

US President Donald Trump AFP

Not as wrought by organizers who included ex-Ku Klux Klan Grand Wizard David Duke, who said the event served "to fulfill the promises of Donald Trump".

Trump didn't condemn the sickening outrage in the strongest possible terms, his generic comments didn't call evil by its name: White supremacist violence, and intolerance. His remarks brought many reactions online from Republicans as well as Democrats, with many calling out the president for seemingly refusing to single out white supremacists.

After a rally at a city park was dispersed, a car bearing an Ohio license plate drove into a crowd, killing a 32-year old woman, injuring at least 19 more.

We don't know if Trump has played golf every time he shows up to one of his clubs. Then during the ESPYS, James, Chris Paul, Dwyane Wade and Carmelo Anthony called for social change in a powerful, heartfelt speech.

By now, an agonized nation knows all too well not to expect any such thing from the present holder of the title. We don't know, and the Trump Administration won't say. Trump officials asked McIlroy if he would play at the last minute on Saturday night for a Sunday tee time. The group played a full 18.

In response to Trump condemning "this egregious display of hatred, bigotry and violence on many sides", former vice president Joe Biden tweeted: "There is only one side".

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