Racist slogans and political violence dominate the atmosphere of the US midterm elections

Racist slogans and political violence dominate the atmosphere of the US midterm elections The Washington Post said that the use of racist slogans is exacerbating the electoral campaigns in preparation for the US midterm elections, while specialists have warned of a noticeable increase in political violence after the 2020 election season.  Racist slogans dominated election campaigns in preparation for the US midterm elections scheduled for next month, according to the Washington Post .  The newspaper said that the use of "racist" slogans is exacerbating in the election campaigns, noting that some candidates were influenced by former President Donald Trump and his various standards by launching such statements and slogans.  The newspaper reviewed statements that used racist slogans, such as Republican Senator Tommy Vail saying during a recent rally in Nevada that "blacks are criminals," according to the newspaper.  And in Arizona, Republican Representative Marjorie Taylor Greene said there was a "conspiracy about immigrants that linked white nationalists." The newspaper says that it is a false claim echoed by two Republican candidates for the Senate.  In Wisconsin and North Carolina, advertisements for the crime "include footage of black defendants."  At a recent rally in Nevada that Trump organized for top Republican candidates, Tommy Topperville called Democrats "pro-crime" and hinted that some want reparations, as there is a debate about offering compensation to the descendants of people whose grandparents were enslaved in the United States.  These statements were rebuffed by civil rights leaders and Democrats, but the majority of Republicans remained "silent" or responded moderately.  Civil rights leaders say they hope the political environment will improve after the midterm elections, but are concerned that racist attacks will further erode the standards for people talking about race and religion.  US President Joe Biden's popularity took a hit last year with soaring inflation, rising violent crime in cities and an intractable migrant crisis on the southern border.  Increased political violence  According to political expert Rachel Kleinfeld, the 2020 election season, during which Joe Biden and Donald Trump faced off, represented a turning point that led some Republicans to "accept violence as a political tool."  In the midst of the election campaign for the midterm elections, this can be seen especially in the electoral advertisements of some candidates.  According to an analysis by the Center for American Progressive Labor Fund, at least 104 ads aired this year feature a conservative candidate with a handgun or assault rifle.  In some of these ads, Republican candidates enjoy pointing guns at pictures or effigies of their Democratic opponents or even President Joe Biden.

The Washington Post said that the use of racist slogans is exacerbating the electoral campaigns in preparation for the US midterm elections, while specialists have warned of a noticeable increase in political violence after the 2020 election season.

Racist slogans dominated election campaigns in preparation for the US midterm elections scheduled for next month, according to the Washington Post .

The newspaper said that the use of "racist" slogans is exacerbating in the election campaigns, noting that some candidates were influenced by former President Donald Trump and his various standards by launching such statements and slogans.

The newspaper reviewed statements that used racist slogans, such as Republican Senator Tommy Vail saying during a recent rally in Nevada that "blacks are criminals," according to the newspaper.

And in Arizona, Republican Representative Marjorie Taylor Greene said there was a "conspiracy about immigrants that linked white nationalists." The newspaper says that it is a false claim echoed by two Republican candidates for the Senate.

In Wisconsin and North Carolina, advertisements for the crime "include footage of black defendants."

At a recent rally in Nevada that Trump organized for top Republican candidates, Tommy Topperville called Democrats "pro-crime" and hinted that some want reparations, as there is a debate about offering compensation to the descendants of people whose grandparents were enslaved in the United States.

These statements were rebuffed by civil rights leaders and Democrats, but the majority of Republicans remained "silent" or responded moderately.

Civil rights leaders say they hope the political environment will improve after the midterm elections, but are concerned that racist attacks will further erode the standards for people talking about race and religion.

US President Joe Biden's popularity took a hit last year with soaring inflation, rising violent crime in cities and an intractable migrant crisis on the southern border.

Increased political violence

According to political expert Rachel Kleinfeld, the 2020 election season, during which Joe Biden and Donald Trump faced off, represented a turning point that led some Republicans to "accept violence as a political tool."

In the midst of the election campaign for the midterm elections, this can be seen especially in the electoral advertisements of some candidates.

According to an analysis by the Center for American Progressive Labor Fund, at least 104 ads aired this year feature a conservative candidate with a handgun or assault rifle.

In some of these ads, Republican candidates enjoy pointing guns at pictures or effigies of their Democratic opponents or even President Joe Biden.

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