Democrats, including Republican President Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez, torn the New York Times for its front-page headline about President Trump’s announcement that he might hire the US military to quell the nationwide riots over George Floyd’s death in Minneapolis. In response to the pressure, the New York Times changed the headline.
The president has threatened to enforce the 1807 law to use the country’s armed forces, unless the country’s governors take strong measures to curb rallies that have sometimes turned violent and turned into robbery, arson and attacks on police.
Minutes after his remarks, protesters were removed from St. John’s Episcopal Church and the president and top executives walked through Lafayette Park to the historic shrine.
The Times Press editor, Tom Jolly, began the bustle She tweeted a preview of the newspaper’s headline It ran in six columns.
“When Chaos Spreads, Trump Vows to End It Now.
“You have to make fun of me,” Okazio-Cortes Responded on Twitter.
“New York Times headline writers go to the country for both sides,” Chen. Reported by Brian Scott (D-Hawaii).
Former Housing and Urban Development Secretary and 2020 Democratic presidential nominee, Julian Castro was in the headlines for the print and online edition.
“The president is acting like a budding dictator. Castro has tweeted.
He praised the online version, in which he said, “Police with tear gas are clear opponents, so Trump can present the church.”
“Look, your online team gets it,” he said.
Ben Rhodes, an adviser to former President Barack Obama, questioned the reality of the Times.
“If the New York Times thinks it accurately describes what happened today, I don’t know which country they are living in – they have to let Trump write the headlines,” he said.
The title was Changed to a later version To: “Trump threatens to send troops to the states.”
The newspaper took a similar heat last summer and changed the topic of Trump’s comments following the firing in El Paso, Dayton, Ohio and Texas.
The first edition, titled “Trump insists on racism against unity,” was changed to “animosity but not guns” after an outcry.