Omar calls out 'Fox & Friends': 'Dangerous incitement, given the death threats I face'

Rep. Ilhan OmarIlhan OmarTrump to return to North Carolina to stump for special election candidate Former GOP Rep. Jason Lewis says he'll challenge Tina Smith in Minnesota Israel should resist Trump's efforts to politicize support MORE (D-Minn.) pushed back on criticism of remarks she made regarding 9/11, calling comments by "Fox & Friends" host Brian Kilmeade and Rep. Dan CrenshawDaniel CrenshawRed flag laws won't stop mass shootings — ending gun-free zones will CNN slams GOP for not appearing on network after mass shootings, conservatives fire back Texas Democratic official: GOP needs to 'get real' about gun reform after El Paso MORE (R-Texas) "dangerous incitement."

"This is dangerous incitement, given the death threats I face. I hope leaders of both parties will join me in condemning it," she tweeted alongside screen shots depicting the men's remarks. "My love and commitment to our country and that of my colleagues should never be in question. We are ALL Americans!"

Their remarks came in response to comments Omar made in March regarding the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks. 

"Far too long we have lived with the discomfort of being a second-class citizen," Omar said at a Council on American-Islamic Relations (CAIR) event. "And frankly, I’m tired of it. And every single Muslim in this country should be tired of it. CAIR was founded after 9/11 because they recognized that some people did something, and that all of us were starting to lose access to our civil liberties."

" ‘Some people did something?’ You have to wonder if she is an American first," Kilmeade said while criticizing Omar. “Can you imagine if she was representing your community, and you were in her district, how embarrassed you must feel today.”

Crenshaw also criticized her remarks on Tuesday. 

"First Member of Congress to ever describe terrorists who killed thousands of Americans on 9/11 as 'some people who did something,' " he tweeted. "Unbelievable."

Kimeade and Crenshaw both defended their remarks later in the day on Twitter, saying they did not intend to incite violence or call Omar un-American. They continued to question her remarks about 9/11.

A man in New York was arrested Friday after he allegedly threatened to kill the congresswoman

"Do you work for the Muslim Brotherhood? Why are you working for her? She's a f---ing terrorist. I’ll put a bullet in her f---ing skull," the man allegedly said in a phone call to Omar's office. 

Omar was accused of anti-Semitism earlier this year when she referred to "allegiance to a foreign country" while describing the political influence of Israel supporters in the U.S. Fox News also garnered controversy when host Jeanine Pirro said Omar's hijab was indicative of "adherence to Sharia law."

-Updated 3:53 p.m.