• June 16, 2024

Al Sharpton Just Said Something That Proves He Doesn’t Know Squat About…

 

Some of the “thought leaders” that Democrats frequently support frequently cast doubt on their own judgment.

Al Sharpton is one person who has never been helpful to them.

Democrats continue to support him as some sort of all-knowing expert despite the several times he has demonstrated his ignorance.

Sharpton, it turns out, doesn’t even understand the fundamentals of American history.

Sharpton demonstrated it during his appearance on MSNBC.

Speaking about the most recent indictments against President Donald Trump, Sharpton once more promoted the fallacious idea that Trump tried to topple the government.

He delivered his case in the most peculiar way possible, demonstrating unequivocally why he should never again be taken seriously:

“One day our children’s children will read American history. And can you imagine reading that James Madison or Thomas Jefferson tried to overthrow the government so they could stay in power?”

Apparently, Sharpton didn’t even take grade school history classes:

This may be the dumbest thing Sharpton has ever said…

The Gateway Pundit reported on Sharpton’s ignorance of American history:

Al Sharpton, one of MSNBC’s finest, weighed in on Trump’s arraignment and dropped this gem:

“One day our children’s children will read American history. And can you imagine reading that James Madison or Thomas Jefferson tried to overthrow the government so they could stay in power?” Al Sharpton said.

Sharpton won’t be able to escape this one unscathed, says everyone:

Vivek Ramaswamy gave Sharpton a history lesson.

Daily Caller has more on that:

“Can you imagine our reading that James Madison or Thomas Jefferson tried to overthrow the government so they could stay in power?” Sharpton asked on “Morning Joe.” “That’s what we’re looking at. We’re looking at American history, and how it will play out is going to be very important.”

“It was called the American Revolution,” Ramaswamy posted on Twitter in response to Sharpton’s comments. “We were successful. We won.”

Jefferson authored the Declaration of Independence in 1776, which set forth the reasons why thirteen colonies were severing ties with the United Kingdom. Madison served as a delegate to the Virginia Constitutional Convention and later served in the Continental Congress, according to History.com.

 

 

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