Sunday shows - Democrats target Trump as violence flares

Multiple Democrats blamed President TrumpDonald TrumpMajority of Americans in new poll say it would be bad for the country if Trump ran in 2024 ,800 bottle of whiskey given to Pompeo by Japan is missing Liz Cheney says her father is 'deeply troubled' about the state of the Republican Party MORE during appearances on the Sunday talk shows as violence flares at protests in the U.S.

In the latest incident, one person was fatally shot in Portland, Ore., late Saturday after clashes erupted between Black Lives Matter protesters and a caravan of President Trump's supporters, police said.

Read The Hill's complete coverage below.

Biden campaign adviser: Trump 'has been trying to incite violence this entire summer'
By ZACK BUDRYK
 
Joe BidenJoe BidenBiden nominates Mark Brzezinski to be U.S. ambassador to Poland 10 dead after overloaded van crashes in south Texas Majority of New York state Assembly support beginning process to impeach Cuomo: AP MORE's deputy campaign manager Kate Bedingfield accused President Trump on Sunday of “inciting violence” with his response to unrest in American cities.
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Bass: Trump's 'only' purpose is to 'agitate' violence
By REBECCA KLAR
 
Rep. Karen BassKaren Ruth BassBass planning to run for reelection amid talk of LA mayoral bid Scott: 'There is hope' for police reform bill Biden: Republicans who say Democrats want to defund the police are lying MORE (D-Calif.) on Sunday slammed President Trump’s scheduled visit to Kenosha, Wis. in wake of protests over the police shooting of Jacob Blake.
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Demings: Portland shooting is 'what happens' when homeland security is 'politicized'
By ZACK BUDRYK
 
Rep. Val DemingsValdez (Val) Venita DemingsThe Hill's Morning Report - Surging COVID-19 infections loom over US, Olympics Six takeaways: What the FEC reports tell us about the midterm elections Cuba, Haiti pose major challenges for Florida Democrats MORE (D-Fla.) on Sunday called the shooting death during violent clashes between pro-Trump and leftist demonstrators in Portland, Oregon, “what happens” as a result of homeland becoming “politicized.”
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Black men can get killed and the president won't say a word, top House Democrat says
By REBECCA KLAR
 
Rep. Cedric RichmondCedric RichmondBiden walks fine line with Fox News Critical race theory becomes focus of midterms Democrats look to flip script on GOP 'defund the police' attacks MORE (R-La.) suggested President Trump’s efforts to reach out to Black male voters won’t be effective amid protests over police brutality and what the congressmen said is Trump’s failed efforts to address issues facing Black Americans.
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Schiff says Trump 'willfully fanning the flames' of violence to help campaign
By REBECCA KLAR
 
House Intelligence Chairman Adam SchiffAdam Bennett SchiffA new kind of hero? Last week's emotional TV may be a sign Officers offer harrowing accounts at first Jan. 6 committee hearing Live coverage: House panel holds first hearing on Jan. 6 probe MORE (D-Calif.) said Sunday that President Trump is “willfully fanning the flames” of violence amid clashes between protesters and counter protesters over police brutality. 
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Klobuchar: 'We are not safe in Donald Trump's America'
By JUSTINE COLEMAN
 
Sen. Amy KlobucharAmy KlobucharDemocrats barrel toward August voting rights deadline Manchin 'can't imagine' supporting change to filibuster for voting rights Hillicon Valley: Democrats urge tech CEOs to combat Spanish disinformation | Amazon fined 6M by EU regulators MORE (D-Minn.) said Sunday that people are “not safe in Donald Trump’s America,” citing the recent police violence against Black people, demonstrations and the coronavirus pandemic.
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Meadows: 'Most of Donald Trump's America is peaceful'
By JUSTINE COLEMAN
 
“Most of Donald Trump's America is peaceful,” White House chief of staff Mark MeadowsMark MeadowsWhat Trump's enemies are missing Meadows says Trump World looking to 'move forward in a real way' Trump takes two punches from GOP MORE said. “It is a Democrat-led city in Portland that we're talking about this morning, who just yesterday denied help once again from the federal government.”
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Acting DHS secretary: Sending federal law enforcement to Portland is 'on the table'
By JUSTINE COLEMAN 
 
Acting Department of Homeland Security (DHS) Secretary Chad WolfChad WolfCongress needs to reform the Vacancies Act to keep the business of government on stable footing Trump, on trip with GOP, slams 'sick' state of US-Mexico border Texas Democrats representing border districts slam Trump visit MORE said Sunday that sending federal law enforcement back to Portland, Ore. to address the protests remains “on the table” after one person was fatally shot late Saturday.
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Trump favorability flat after GOP convention: poll
By JUSTINE COLEMAN
 
President Trump’s favorability stayed flat after the Republican National Convention as a majority of the country continues to view his handling of the COVID-19 crisis negatively, a poll released Sunday found.
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Lara Trump on lack of distancing at president's South Lawn speech: We encourage people to follow the guidelines
By ZACK BUDRYK
 
Lara TrumpLara TrumpPast criticism of Trump becomes potent weapon in GOP primaries Trump endorsement shakes up GOP Senate primary in NC Lara Trump calls on Americans at border to 'arm up and get guns and be ready' MORE defended the lack of social distancing among audience members at President Trump's Republican National Convention speech last week, saying the campaign “always encourage[s] people to follow the guidelines” on preventing the spread of coronavirus.
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Acting DHS secretary says he didn't know naturalization ceremony would be part of GOP convention
By JUSTINE COLEMAN
 
Acting Department of Homeland Security (DHS) Secretary Chad Wolf said Sunday that he didn’t know the naturalization ceremony that he conducted last week would be featured during the Republican National Convention.
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GOP senator: End of election security briefings 'blown way out of proportion'
By REBECCA KLAR
 
Sen. Ron JohnsonRonald (Ron) Harold JohnsonSenate rejects GOP effort to add Trump border wall to bipartisan infrastructure deal Johnson suggests FBI knew more about Jan. 6 planning than has been revealed: report The Hill's Morning Report - Presented by Facebook - White House, Dems play blame game over evictions MORE (R-Wis.) dismissed concerns raised by Democrats over the Office of the Director of National Intelligence (ODNI) cancelling all election security briefings for Congress.
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