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Chris Matthews Compares Trump’s Sons To Saddam Hussein’s Children – BIG MISTAKE

MSNBC host Chris Matthews loves nothing more than bashing President Donald Trump every day. However, he took this way too far this week when he went after the president’s family with a truly ridiculous attack.

Hannity reported that Matthews just took his attacks on Trump way too far  when he compared the First Family to the former Iraqi dictator’s sadistic children Uday and Qusay Hussein. Matthews was talking to Trump-hating “Fire and Fury” author Michael Wolff when the two liberals began discussing the inner-workings of the Trump presidency, describing the power dynamic between the President’s children and former senior strategist Steve Bannon and Reince Priebus.

“I mean, Steve Bannon did not speak to Jared Kushner,” Wolff said. “You had these factions in the White House that were absolutely cleaved. Reince Priebus and Steve Bannon… they were polarized, let’s say, in the early months of the administration, and they actually came together.”

“They understood this was an entirely anomalous situation that they had found themselves in, and it was coming apart,” he added.

“I guess when you’re dealing with Uday and Qusay every day, you do find common purposes,” Matthews said, referring to Hussein’s sons.

Can you imagine what would have happened if a member of the media compared Malia and Sasha Obama to the children of terrorists? All Hell would have broken lose, and the media member would immediately have been fired after being accused of racism. However, since Matthews was talking about Trump’s children, he has faced no backlash for this.

Of course, Matthews did not push Wolff to talk about the many errors that have been discovered in his anti-Trump book. Infowars reported that NBC’s Chuck Todd confronted Wolff on “Meet The Press” over the weekend about the many errors over the weekend.

“There are a lot of little errors—there’s a lot of them,” Todd told Wolff. “One page had three in one. Some of them may be copy edits, small factual errors, but it adds up. Why shouldn’t a reader be concerned about some of these mistakes?”

“I think a reader should read the book,” Wolff said, clearly trying to boost sales. “The book speaks for itself.”

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