MSNBC: Trump Uses RACIST Code-Words Whenever He Mentions THESE Big US Cities

When Donald Trump mentioned the skyrocketing crime rate in Baltimore, it’s because he’s a racist.

And when he said that more than 3,600 people have been killed in Chicago since Barack Obama took office, that’s because he’s a racist too.

It’s not because these are important issues that need to be addressed. It is not because crime is a central theme of this election. No, no. The leftist bobbleheads at MSNBC have decided it’s because Donald Trump is a racist.

Naming those big cities is “coded language,” Chris Matthews said. Previewing Trump’s speech, Matthews was horrified to learn that Trump would mention Baltimore and Washington D.C., Newsbusters is reporting.

“When you get back to the angle, the edge, it’s about big cities with large minority populations. You go back to that old thing of bashing Washington, D.C., the old Marion Barry days, bashing Baltimore and Chicago, those city names evoke minorities.”

And because that’s absolute nonsense, bobblehead Chuck Todd had to agree. “There’s some coded language,” he said.

“Trump in his speech talks about the crime rate in Washington, D.C. He talks about the crime rate in Baltimore,” Matthews said,  “Those are cities of large minority populations, we all know, and it’s going to carry that kind of flavor.”

Flavor. Get it? Chris Matthews gets to call Donald Trump a racist without actually saying “racist.”

Smooth.

Here’s the transcript:

CHRIS MATTHEWS: There’s going to be a lot about the usual Republican theme of law and order going back to 1968. You’re going to see a lot about the big cities. There’s going to be an ethnic aspect to this, a racial aspect to it. They — Trump in his speech talks about the crime rate in Washington, D.C. He talks about the crime rate in Baltimore. Those are cities of large minority populations, we all know, and it’s going to carry that kind of flavor. He talks very much about that theme. And I think the idea of running on law and order at a time we’re really being challenged by terrorism is a very Republican approach to it.

MATTHEWS: If you look over the speech drafts or text, what you see is a melding together of concern about terrorism, which puts us all in the same boat. All Americans don’t like terrorism. All Americans are fearful of it. But when you get back to the angle, the edge, it’s about big cities with large minority populations. You go back to that old thing of bashing Washington, D.C., the old Marion Barry days, bashing Baltimore and Chicago, those city names evoke minorities.

CHUCK TODD: There is — You wonder — There’s some coded language.

MATTHEWS: Yeah.

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