Donald Trump has accused the media of trying to "score political points" with their coverage of a suspect held in connection with a series of pipe bombs sent to critics of the United States president.
FBI Director Christopher Wray, left, smiles with Attorney General Jeff Sessions before a news conference about the arrest of Cesar Sayoc, 56, in the package bomb case, at the Department of Justice, Oct. 26, 2018, in Washington. A package to Soros had been recovered two days earlier. Or that a fingerprint match had turned up on a separate mailing.
Investigators had also been scrutinizing his social media accounts and found the same spelling mistakes for his online posts - "Hilary" Clinton, Debbie Wasserman "Shultz" - as on the mailings he'd soon be charged with sending.
Sayoc can be seen at the 0:42, 1:34, 1:44 and 3:15 marks of the video. A package surfaced on Monday near his home in Katonah, New York.
Each additional delivery created more unease.
The front page of the print edition of the Post on October 28 blamed Trump for both the synagogue shooting and the mail bombs, proclaiming, in a news headline, that "Trump, allies set the tone for the violence they denounce, critics say".
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The meeting was the first between leaders of the two countries since then-Prime Minister Shimon Peres visited in 1996. Earlier this week, Palestinian President Mahmoud Abbas also visited the Persian Gulf Arab state for three days.
Almost all of the other targets who were intended recipients of packages also turn up in derogatory or highly critical tweets, including Hillary Clinton, Eric Holder and Maxine Waters. 27, published a news article headlined "How the package-bomb suspect found inspiration in Trump".
A tweet from the account law enforcement officials say belongs to Cesar Sayoc, apparently threatening former Vice President Joe Biden.
Given the serious nature of the charges against Sayoc and his extensive criminal history, he is expected to remain locked up pending trial.
'We will not tolerate such lawlessness, especially not political violence'. There, he spun his music from inside a small dimly lit booth overlooking a stage with performers dancing below.
"I didn't know this guy was mad insane like this", said Stacy Saccal, manager of the Ultra Gentlemen's Club in West Palm Beach. This is a bar. "Though his views and political rhetoric seemed off-putting, people who knew him said he wasn't capable of violence".
But Scott Meigs, another DJ at the club, had a different experience. "I just figured he was passionate about the upcoming elections".
The lawyer said Sayoc was a bodybuilder then, and displayed no political leanings except for plastering a vehicle he owned with Native American signs.
"And they do have a major role to play as far as tone", Trump said. Fiori said the arrested man did not resist and "had that look of, 'I'm done, I surrender"'.