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President Donald Trump speaks at a campaign rally at U.S. Bank Arena on August 1, 2019 in Cincinnati, Ohio. (Photo by Andrew Spear/Getty Images)

Pundits, political rivals and allies have warned of the dangers of the rhetoric and targeted attacks of President Donald Trump on Twitter and during his MAGA rallies. Yet Trump continues to refuse to accept any responsibility for bomb threats, violence and acts of domestic terrorism that mimic the President's own rhetoric from MAGA rallies and his Twitter feed.

But have any violent perpetrators specifically mentioned Trump as inspiration beyond mimicking his White nationalism, racist or xenophobic rhetoric? Is Trump inciting violence?

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Archdiocese of San Antonio; National Archives

The weekend saw more mass shootings in the United States with at least one linked to White nationalism. Now it appears the Archbishop of the Archdiocese of San Antonio, Texas has joined a chorus of critics of President Donald Trump and the White nationalist talking  points he used on Twitter and during his MAGA rallies.

A Twitter account identified as belonging to Archbishop Gustavo Garcia-Siller posted condemnation of the President's racist rhetoric, but the tweets were subsequently deleted. However not before screenshots were captured.

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@m_ebrard/Twitter; Mario Tama/Getty Images

On Saturday, a White nationalist domestic terrorist drove hours from his home in Allen, Texas to the border city of El Paso, Texas and opened fire on shoppers at a Walmart located at the Cielo Vista Mall. The mall—only 5 miles from the border—is popular with Mexican shoppers on tourist visas.

According to police, the gunman—who legally open carried a gun similar to an AK-47 and several magazines—was taken into custody without incident or any officers firing their weapons. In a statement, El Paso Police Department said the domestic terrorist admitted his motive was to "kill as many Mexicans as possible."

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Rep. Ilhan Omar (D-MN) and Speaker of the House Nancy Pelosi (D-CA) rally with fellow Democrats on the East Steps of the U.S. Capitol before voting on H.R. 1, the For The People Act, March 08, 2019 in Washington, DC. (Photo by Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images)

At a Make America Great Again (MAGA) rally in North Carolina, President Donald Trump's White nationalist rhetoric was chanted by the crowd. The President initially said he discouraged the chant, but later defended the racist rhetoric as the act of patriots who really love the United States.

The crowd began a chorus of "send her back" in lieu of their usual Trump inspired "lock her up."

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@NBCNews/Twitter

Facing backlash after a series of racist tweets on Sunday, President Donald Trump went on to a MAGA rally in Greenville, North Carolina that drew even further criticism after his crowd chanted "Send Her Back" and Trump just basked in it, doing nothing to quiet the mob.

Faced with the backlash, the President initially condemned the chants of "send her back" targeting Minnesota Democratic Representative Ilhan Omar. But as he has before, Trump later backtracked on saying the right thing during an off the cuff press gaggle in the Oval Office.

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Joe Raedle/Getty Images; Pete Buttigieg/Facebook

One story is dominating the conversation about President Donald Trump's Wednesday night rally: attacks against Democratic Representative Ilhan Omar of Minnesota. But Omar was not the only target of Trump's jabs last night.

One of his other taunts was aimed at Democratic presidential candidate Pete Buttigieg. Trump remarked on Buttigieg's star power.

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President Donald Trump speaks during a Make America Great Again rally on July 17, 2019 in Greenville, North Carolina. (Photo by Zach Gibson/Getty Images)

After several days of facing backlash over racist posts made on Twitter, President Donald Trump held a Make America Great Again (MAGA) rally in Greenville, North Carolina. As expected, chants were a part of the latest MAGA rally.

But after Trump's repeated attacks trying to vilify the Congresswomen he targeted in his racist tweets, a new chant emerged:

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