White writers of BlacKkKlansman say they expect to receive threats about the film

The two white scriptwriters of the new crime film BlacKkKlansman, David Rabinowitz (far left) and Charlie Wachtel (second from the left) say they are 'waiting & # 39; threats about the movie but tell the critics to give it to know & # 39;. They are photographed with former officer Ron Stallworth and his wife Patsy Terrazas-Stallworth

The two white writers of Spike Lee's new political drama, BlacKkKlansman, say they expect to receive death threats when the movie hits theaters this weekend.

But David Rabinowitz and Charlie Wachtel are refusing to back down on their political stance that President Donald Trump is no different from a member of the Ku Klux Klan & # 39; and they tell those who hate it to bring it.

They insist that the film, which tells the true story of how black policeman Ron Stallworth infiltrated the Ku Klux Klan in the 1970s, is more relevant to modern society. It was adapted from Stallworth's 2014 book.

Stallworth, the first African-American detective in the Colorado Springs Police Department, infiltrates and exposes the Ku Klux Klan after answering an announcement seeking members to begin a new chapter of the KKK.

Posing as a racist white man, he only spoke on the phone with the head of the new chapter and recruited a white officer (played by Adam Driver in the film), in the covert operation to be their leader.

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The two white scriptwriters of the new crime film BlacKkKlansman, David Rabinowitz (far left) and Charlie Wachtel (second from the left) say they are 'waiting & # 39; threats about the movie but tell the critics to give it to know & # 39;. They are photographed with former officer Ron Stallworth and his wife Patsy Terrazas-Stallworth

The two white scriptwriters of the new crime film BlacKkKlansman, David Rabinowitz (far left) and Charlie Wachtel (second from the left) say they are 'waiting & # 39; threats about the movie but tell the critics to give it to know & # 39;. They are photographed with former officer Ron Stallworth and his wife Patsy Terrazas-Stallworth

Stallworth is played by Denzel Washington's son, John David Washington, in the film, which presents the last five minutes addressing the current political climate, to present Trump as a member of KKK.

Wachtel says his script echoes the problems of America in 2018. He told DailyMail.com: "I think we are very aware of our security right now in the United States at this time." His fellow writer Rabinowitz intervened: "We are not delivering our address or number publicly."

While Wachtel added: "Probably the best and we are taking precautionary measures to make sure that no one finds out, but at the same time, it is what we expect."

It's like taking it. You want to make death threats, go ahead. We will not be surprised if there are.

The biographical film, directed by Spike Lee (photographed at the premiere of the film) contains parallels between the racial problem of the United States in the 1970s and the current political climate.

The biographical film, directed by Spike Lee (photographed at the premiere of the film) contains parallels between the racial problem of the United States in the 1970s and the current political climate.

The biographical film, directed by Spike Lee (photographed at the premiere of the film) contains parallels between the racial problem of the United States in the 1970s and the current political climate.

The duo remained bullish in the midst of social media reaction this week calling critics of their work "crazy."

Rabinowitz added: "I've seen some of the comments from people who could probably describe Trump supporters on this film, they call it anti-white, well, that's insane and ridiculous, if you watch the movie, it's not antibacterial at all; it is anti-white supremacy, which is completely different.

"I will also say to the Trump supporters: I hope you really enjoy this movie."

Wachtel then detailed that the film, which presents the last five minutes addressing the current political climate, will present Trump as a member of KKK.

& # 39; It is very important for America. It goes without saying that we are making many parallels with this film to what is happening in the current political climate and current conversation, and to be frank, we are making the comparison that Donald Trump is no different from a member of the Ku Klux Klan and the people who voted for Donald Trump, that gives them something to think about.

Rabinowitz added: "It's a period work, but when you look at the movie, it's pretty clear that it's not about the 70s. It's about today."

The pair continued its attack on Trump insisting that the Republican leader has created an environment where racism is acceptable.

Wachtel feels that the controversy over NFL players kneeling by the national anthem, opposed by Trump, has caused further division.

"It simply shows where the heads of people are in terms of their attitude." His attitude is based on race. It is no longer based on problems. That's because Donald Trump has changed that conversation.

The politically charged film, which features Topher Grace as the leader David Duke, and Adam Driver, as an undercover detective, tells the true story of how black policeman Ron Stallworth infiltrated the KKK in the 1970s

The politically charged film, which features Topher Grace as the leader David Duke, and Adam Driver, as an undercover detective, tells the true story of how black policeman Ron Stallworth infiltrated the KKK in the 1970s

The politically charged film, which features Topher Grace as the leader David Duke, and Adam Driver, as an undercover detective, tells the true story of how black policeman Ron Stallworth infiltrated the KKK in the 1970s

The last five minutes of the film address the current political climate and present Trump as a member of KKK, the writers revealed

The last five minutes of the film address the current political climate and present Trump as a member of KKK, the writers revealed

The last five minutes of the film address the current political climate and present Trump as a member of KKK, the writers revealed

The writing duo acknowledges that Trump "thin" would probably never watch the movie, but would simply "denounce" the true drama of life on Twitter.

Wachtel urged the president: "Donald Trump: if you're watching this, you should look at BlacKkKlansman." You're going to love it.

& # 39; We hear you're a film critic.

"We hope you tweet about it, because it has 55 million followers."

The executives of the film issued their strong opinions at the Los Angeles premiere of the R-rated BlacKkKlansman, which Focus Features will launch on Friday in the astonishing 1,512 screens in the United States.

The writers' stance echoed the hero Stallworth, 65, who accused Trump of actively pushing the doctrine of the white supremacist leader and former Grand Magician of the Ku Klux Klan David Duke.

The retired policeman described POTUS as "an imbecile in the White House," "embodying everything that Duke tried to achieve," adding: "Trump is the ideological leader of the White Supremacy in the United States at this time for his words and facts.This movie points it out.

Stallworth says the film will not affect the views of white supremacist groups about the elimination of blacks from the US. US: "These guys do not care about anything, except to promote their ideological stance.

"Donald Trump is helping them move that agenda a bit, they're talking about making the United States great again, we need to get the United States back again.

Director Lee, who co-wrote the film with Rabinowitz and Wachtel, insisted that his 70s drama makes the public reflect on the "disturbing" society of today.

He hopes that his drama, tinged with comic moments, will become one of the most important films of the year.

He said: That was very important. That was one of the objectives to tell this story that we all had to see present in this film. This can not be a period piece; this can not be a film about a historical piece. We want you to connect the past with the present. The world we live in today. The deranged world in which we live today. "

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