There Were Direct Repercussions from Trump’s 48-Hour Manic Rant

 There Were Direct Repercussions from Trump’s 48-Hour Manic Rant

photo: Getty Images

Over the past two days, the leading Republican presidential candidate engaged in a series of erratic posts on Truth Social. He criticized MSNBC’s coverage of the Republican Party, labeling it illegal and demanding harsh action against the network.

He revisited his negative views on Obamacare, hinting at a possible campaign focus to repeal the Affordable Care Act. Trump also repeated his dismissal of sexual assault accusations by columnist E. Jean Carroll, similar to remarks that led to his defeat in two defamation cases.

Furthermore, he cautioned that indictments against him have dangerous implications and insulted his Republican opponent, Nikki Haley, who told Yahoo.

In a surprising twist, he claimed to have done more for Black Americans than any other president, including Lincoln and mistakenly assumed support from the broader Black Lives Matter movement based on an endorsement from Mark Fisher of Black Lives Matter Incorporated.

A highlight of his online activity was a series of posts targeting the wife of Justice Arthur Engoron, who is overseeing his business fraud trial.

But the pièce de résistance of Trump’s 48-hour digital diatribe was a string of attacks on the wife of the judge overseeing his business fraud trial, Manhattan Supreme Court Justice Arthur Engoron, whose gag order on Trump had been repealed. In five separate posts, Trump uplifted a conspiracy theory that Dawn Engoron and her husband were inherently biased in his case and that Mrs. Engoron had attacked Trump and other “white male politicians” online.

He accused Dawn Engoron and a law clerk of bias against him, leading to a reinstatement of a gag order by a New York appeals court to curb his attacks. Dawn Engoron denied having a Twitter account or posting anti-Trump messages, as claimed by Trump.

Related post