Judge Jeanine Pirro of FOX News Network makes remarks to the Conservative Political Action Conference (CPAC) at National Harbor, Maryland, February 23, 2017. Politicians, pundits, journalists and celebrities gather for the annual conservative event to hear speakers, network and plan agendas for the new President Trump administration. / AFP / Mike Theiler (Photo credit should read MIKE THEILER/AFP/Getty Images)

After the act of domestic terrorism in El Paso, Texas where 22 people were murdered and over two dozen more were injured, many people looked at the motives of the White nationalist shooter. But few major news network personalities echoed the killer's words as Jeanine Pirro has in a recent radio interview.

Pirro made an appearance on Fox News Radio's conservative program The Todd Starnes Show to push her latest book and floated the "Great Replacement theory" often touted as justification for violence and acts of terrorism by White nationalists—including the El Paso domestic terrorist.

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Cheriss May/NurPhoto via Getty Images // Rune Hellestad - Corbis/Corbis via Getty Images

President Donald Trump infamously won the electoral college vote in the 2016 presidential election, securing his ascent to the White House in an upset victory against former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton.

Apparently occupying the Oval Office wasn't enough of a victory, because 941 days into his presidency, he's claiming that Google somehow manipulated "2.6 million to 16 million votes" in Clinton's favor, implying that he was robbed of the popular vote, which he lost by 2.8 million votes—the greatest margin in American history for a winner of the electoral college.

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(@McCreadyForNC/Twitter and David T. Foster III/Charlotte Observer/TNS via Getty Images)

The winner for the 9th congressional district in North Carolina was declared in November, about 24 hours after polls closed. The Democratic candidate, Dan McCready conceded the election to his Republican rival, Mark Harris.

But now McCready has rescinded that concession.

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President Donald Trump on Wednesday made a false and utterly weird claim that people were committing voter fraud by going to their cars and changing their clothes.

On Thursday, Star Wars star and Trump critic Mark Hamill trolled Trump and his ridiculous assertion on Twitter, showing off the various outfits he used to disguise himself as he pranced around casting votes for other people (he didn't really commit voter fraud, just so we're clear).

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