After parental pressure on the Department of Justice Act memo written by Attorney General Merrick Garland outlining their practices at school board meetings, the “Five” group discussed the subsequent retreat.
Garland’s memorandum came shortly after a letter from the National School Boards Association (NSBA) to President Biden stated that some counterfeit disputes between school boards and parents could appear to be “domestic terrorism.” Garland’s memo told the FBI to lead a team to resolve threats against school officials, including setting up a central mechanism to report such threats.
On “Five”, actress Jesse Watters said she read through Garland’s post and appeared to be a stumbling block “ice” that could be released after criticism.
“I read the same letter and could only get one threat: Someone sent a letter to the school board saying” we’re going to pick you up, you’ll pay the price “- [alleged criminal offense] it belongs here [law enforcement] powers. The FBI does not want a job to catch this, “he said.
“Some of the things they think of as threats: blowing a whistle, raising a banner, refusing to wear a veil, refusing a difficult race theory, beyond their time to speak at a meeting.”
Watters noted the tendency of minority parents to accept summonses for excessive crying, or refusal to leave a place, which occurred in a recent case in Sterling, Va.
“None of that is seen as something you can blame under the Patriot Act,” he said, referring to the sweeping law signed by Mr. Bush after 9/11.
“This is a winter letter. I’ve read it all. I get intimidated after every show more than they got the whole year,” Watters said.
“If you consider that they are likely to collect 24 cases of intimidation, a country with a population of about 300 million people, for the whole year and they can only come with one letter, it means that this thing does not increase.”
Further, host Sandra Smith likened the parents’ views pushing Garland to attack a number of media outlets for the said parents.
In another NBC News show, former FBI Assistant Director of Compterintelligence C. Frank Figliuzzi criticized parents, saying if members of the civil service were “getting”[ting] threatened by violent extremists, it is a place of great danger. “
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MSNBC guest-host Jason Johnson, a professor at Morgan State University in Baltimore, was shocked to hear in a clip that the violence at board meetings was simply “offensive to the permit system” or “White nationalist”. [and] anarchist “underground use” reward violence “.
President Greg Gutfeld later responded that the violence was “a coalition of Democrats, the media and the working class in an effort to control the population.”
Fox News’ Tyler Olson provided for this report.