2020 Democrat bemoans the politics of identity, says, it is used to ‘tear apart the people’

connectthe Video  Tulsi Gabbard is on Tucker Carlson tonight.

Gabbard describes your popularity with Google and past military service. 

Rep. Tulsi Gabbard, D-Hawaii, said identity-politics offensive on purpose the parts of the country and called for unity, during an appearance on “The View” on Monday.

Co-host Meghan McCain mentioned the temperate messaging from Gabbard 2020 presidential campaign, and cited a specific E-Mail in which you spoke about the recovery of patriotism. McCain asked whether Gabbard ‘ s “pro-America, pro-God, pro-gun message” would help her stand out in a field of more liberal candidates.

“It’s really centered on our freedoms, we said, as an American,” she said.

“When I write that E-Mail and sent it on the recovery of our patriotism, it was really a message, a reminder to all of us in this country at a time, as we always divided, in which the identity of the policy used to be to kind of tear the people apart, for political interests, rather than to remember and recognize what unites us.”


Gabbard quoted the Constitution and said that America needs to admit its political differences, without that things get out of control.

To preserve “the freedoms and principles enshrined in our Constitution, that we continue to be committed, as we said to this more perfect union-in the knowledge that Yes, we have some differences,” she said.

They also stressed their military service and said she worked with various soldiers of different races, religions, political parties, and denominations, in an effort to embrace the common good and make the world a better place.



Gabbard was a member of the Hawaii Army National Guard and served two tours of duty in the Middle East

“When I came to use, I was used to, with people from different political parties, religions, races, ethnicities, but we were working together, focused on the singular task we have, to serve as the service members of our country and the protection of the American people,” said Gabbard.

“And it is these ideals are the Foundation of who we are as Americans, but I think we can, and we should all be in agreement and that can be the starting point to start for us, is a reconstruction of these bridges and say, you and I disagree on some things, but I think that our love for our country and our love for each other and for our future is the most important basis for us to be able to unite as a country.”

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