Governor calls Trump supporters ignorant cave dwellers

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Supporters of President Donald J. Trump “dwell in deep, dark caves” and are more similar to prehistoric men than modern men, according to California Gov. Jerry Brown (D). Speaking at a climate change event in New York City, Brown said the president and his supporters are similar to a “troglodyte.”

A troglodyte is a person who lived in a cave, especially during prehistoric times, or someone regarded to be deliberately ignorant.

“You should check out the derivation of ‘Trump-ite’ and ‘troglodyte,’ because they both refer to people who dwell in deep, dark caves,” Brown said, according to Politico.

“Everything he’s doing is … stupid and dangerous and silly. I mean, come on, really, calling the North Korean dictator ‘Rocket Man’?” Brown said. “He is accelerating the reversal through his own absurdity.”

Brown was referring to a tweet President Trump sent out on Sunday, dubbing North Korean leader Kim Jong-Un “Rocket Man” due to his incessant missile tests, in spite of a global denouncement of his activities.

Brown’s speech on Monday was the first of several, as the liberal Democratic governor holds events relating to climate-change. Disregarding new research suggesting alternative theories about the subject, global warming supporters insist that climate change can be disrupted by man.

“Brown has led the charge against Trump’s policies on climate change since the president announced he was pulling the U.S. out of the Paris climate change agreement earlier this year,” The Hill reports, as California joins Washington and New York in forming the “U.S. Climate Alliance.” The Alliance seeks to uphold the goals of the Paris climate change agreement, which President Trump withdrew from earlier this year.

Brown has also set a deal in motion for California to work with with China to lower greenhouse gas emissions and improve vehicle fuel efficiency, supporting President Trump’s assumption that America did not need to be strapped to the Paris climate agreement for individual people, cities and states to make policies that would support effective and responsible environmental policies.

California seems intent on moving against the president and his agenda. In September, the California State Assembly passed a bill that would require all presidential candidates to release their tax returns prior to being placed on the state’s ballot, a move directed at the president who has yet to release his returns.

Also in September, the lower house of the California legislature set in motion a resolution that would force President Trump “to publicly apologize to all Americans for his racist and bigoted behavior” after his comments regarding “both sides” being to blame for the violence that killed one woman during a rally opposing the removal of a Confederate statue in Charlottesville, Va., last month.

On Friday night, California lawmakers voted on a resolution urging Congress to formally censure President Trump.

On Thursday, President Donald J. Trump signed a congressional joint resolution, condemning white supremacy and a litany of hate groups, as well as condemning last month’s violence in Charlottesville, Virginia.

President Trump will meet with world leaders this week at the seventy-first session of the United Nations General Assembly in New York, where President Trump is expected to speak out against the Iran deal on Tuesday.

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