Joe Scarborough eviscerated in hot tweets about Trump op ed

Tomorrow, Joe: Joe Scarborough (up, in July of 2017) is dealing with the reaction after he wrote an editorial for The Washington Post on the anniversary of the September 11 terrorist attacks

The dispute between President Donald Trump and MSNBC anchorman Joe Scarborough has been kept secret in recent months, but broke out in a very important way on Tuesday.

That's when The Washington Post published an editorial in Scarborough with the headline "Trump is hurting the American dream more than any foreign adversary."

Scarborough wrote in his article that "the tragic lessons of that time are still lost in our leaders," referring to both George W. Bush and Barack Obama and Trump.

However, he highlighted Trump in the headline and closed the piece, while suggesting that the president's supporters were complicit in his actions. He also tweeted it.

Donald Trump Jr was not happy with this, and replied, "Joe, you owe an apology to the more than 3,000 families who lost loved ones on this tragic day." Injecting politics today is shameful and only shows how irrelevant and upset you have become " .

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Tomorrow, Joe: Joe Scarborough (up, in July of 2017) is dealing with the reaction after he wrote an editorial for The Washington Post on the anniversary of the September 11 terrorist attacks

Tomorrow, Joe: Joe Scarborough (up, in July of 2017) is dealing with the reaction after he wrote an editorial for The Washington Post on the anniversary of the September 11 terrorist attacks

& # 39; Hello F *** hole. My dad's office on September 11, "wrote a woman, who included a photo of the walls of a building that, according to her, was taken after the attacks.

& # 39; Hello F *** hole. My dad's office on September 11, "wrote a woman, who included a photo of the walls of a building that, according to her, was taken after the attacks.

& # 39; Hello F *** hole. My dad's office on September 11, "wrote a woman, who included a photo of the walls of a building that, according to her, was taken after the attacks.

Mea culpa: "I should have been more careful in the writing of the tweet and in the conclusion of the column," Scarborough later admitted on Twitter (above)

Mea culpa: "I should have been more careful in the writing of the tweet and in the conclusion of the column," Scarborough later admitted on Twitter (above)

Mea culpa: "I should have shown more care in the writing of the tweet and in the conclusion of the column", Scarborough admitted on Twitter (above)

Sixteen years of strategic mistakes have been followed by the manic movements of a man who has attacked the vital alliances of the United States, provided comfort to hostile foreign powers, attacked our intelligence and military communities, and lent sympathetic ears. to the neo-Nazis and the white supremacists of the world, "he wrote.

The Scarborough piece also provoked very quick reactions from the families and friends of the men and women who lost their lives that day.

& # 39; Hello F *** hole. My dad's office on September 11, "wrote one woman, who included a photo of the walls peeled from a building she suggested was taken after the attacks.

Tell me again how Trump is like a terrorist who did this in my father's office? You are vile You are sick and twisted.

DailyMail.com could not confirm if that photo was taken from the scene that day.

"Once again, they put the focus on YOU instead of the more than 3,000 Americans and their families who died, I should be ashamed, but I'm afraid it's too far away for that," wrote another person on Twitter.

And a third individual said: "A member of the family of the victims of September 11, while on the site today honoring those who died, said that please STOP using 9/11 as a support politician to persecute Trump. Families are the ones who could tell Joe, NOTHING is worse than what happened to them that day. "

Scarborough received some positive comments, especially from Bill Bratton, the former commissioner of the NYPD, who wrote: "On this very meaningful day, Joe Scarborough's op-ed piece is very appropriate. Good job. & # 39;

A few hours after the article was published, Scarborough returned to mark the comments he made on the piece and offered some apology.

"Many have been offended by a tweet I sent before: my article, even if they did not read the article, I should have shown more care in the writing of the tweet and in the conclusion of the column," Scarborough said.

He did not mention that the tweet was actually the owner of the piece, which is repeated in its final lines.

"The column focused on 17 years of strategic mistakes." The last paragraph became the sole focus of Trump's supporters, and on any other day of the year, he did not shy away from negative comments from the right, the left or the supporters of Trump, "he continued.

"On September 11, I will read the column again and think if I could have said the same in a less offensive way for Trump supporters on September 11."

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