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You seem determined to prove my point. Good for you! #NarcissisticPersonalityDisorder.”
In another tweet, he simply wrote, “You. Are. Nuts.”
While politically opposed couples are far from an oddity in Washington
, it is unprecedented for a sitting president to publicly criticize an aide’s spouse. Likew
ise, it is unprecedented for an aide’s spouse to question the mental health of a sitting president.
Kellyanne Conway’s allies, including Trump and his 2020 campaign manager Bra
d Parscale, fired back earlier this week, with the President calling him a “total loser.”
Long a top Trump defender, she sided with her boss, telling reporters
she did not share her husband’s concerns that Trump’s mental health is deteriorating.
Kellyanne Conway: How she became the ultimate Trump White House survivor
“I have four kids and I was getting them out of the house this morning to talk to the Presid
ent about substance so I may not be up to speed on all of them (his tweets),” she said Monday.
In interviews with The New York Times and The Washington Post on Tuesday, George Conwa
y said he uses Twitter as an outlet for his frustrations with the administration so he doesn’t argue with his wife at home.
A total of 49 people were killed in the mosque attacks on Friday. The massacre has stunned residents, not just because it happen
ed there but also because it was planned to show the world that even the most peaceful places are not immune to terror.
Australian citizen Brenton Tarrant, 28, has been charged with one count of murder. Two other peo
ple remain in police custody. New Zealand Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern described it as “one of New Zealand’s darkest days.”
Khan wasn’t the only member of his family touched by the shootings. A few blocks away
, at the Al Noor mosque, Khan’s uncle is believed to be one of 41 people gunned down there while praying.
On Saturday, families waited patiently as officials worked to identify bodies. Yet while confirmation will bring some closure, questio
ns will linger as to how such a horrifying event can happen in a country many consider safe.
”We felt it was such a safe city, such a safe country,” a 30-year-
old construction project manager, who did not want to be named, told CNN. “The hatred has spread everywhere.”
en’s rights and speaking out against the death penalty — it is utterly outrageous that Ir
an’s authorities are punishing her for her human rights work,” said Philip Luther, Amnesty Int
ernational’s Middle East and North Africa research and advocacy director, in a statement on Monday.
Last June, Sotoudeh was arrested at her home in Tehran and taken to Evin prison, a notorious jail just outside the capital.
According to Amnesty International, Iran conducted its “worst” crackdown in a decade in 2018, arresting over 7,000 dissidents.
Women in Iran have been protesting the obligatory Islamic headscarf by taking theirs off and waving them on sticks.
Sotoudeh, a winner of the European Parliament‘s Sakharov Prize for Freedom of Thought, is serving a jail sentence for a secon
d time. In 2010, she was sentenced to 11 years in prison on charges related to her work defending detained Iranian dem
onstrators during the 2009 Green Movement, a protest movement sparked by widespread accusations of electoral fraud.