Thursday , December 8 2016

Five Shot in Downtown Seattle Near Scene of Anti Trump Events

A gunman opened fire in downtown Seattle on Wednesday night after a fight and injured five people, a critical man, near the protests on the surprise victory of Republican Donald Trump in the US presidential elections.

Trump US elections
Law enforcement officers canvas the scene of a multiple victim shooting near Third Avenue and Pike Street in downtown Seattle.

The shooting does not appear to be related to the anti Trump events, but rather “a undeniable type of personal disputing,” Robert Merner, deputy chief of the Police Department Seattle, told reporters.
“It appears that some type of argument took place. This individual began to move away from the crowd, then turned and fired into the crowd,” Merner said.
He said the suspect then fled the area on foot and remained at liberty.
Police and firefighters were on the scene within a minute because they had been in the area to monitor the protests, he said, but they did not arrive in time to commit the suspect.
Police closed the intersection of Third Avenue and Pine streets, where the shooting took place in front of a 7-11 convenience store.
The newspaper Seattle Times reported that witnesses heard several shots.
Protests in the US
Demonstrators marched through the cities of the United States to protest against the Trump surprise victory on the presidential elections in the United States, exploding his controversial rhetoric about immigrants, Muslims and other groups.
In New York, thousands of demonstrators filled the streets of downtown Manhattan as they headed toward Trump Tower, Trump’s golden house on Fifth Avenue. Hundreds more gathered in a Manhattan park and shouted “Not my president.”
In downtown Chicago, about 1800 people gathered in front of the Trump International Hotel and Tower, shouting phrases like “No Trump! No KKK! No racist in the US.”
Chicago police closed roads in the region, preventing the path of the demonstrators. There were no immediate reports of arrests or violence.
“I’m just really terrified of what is happening in this country,” said Adriana Rizzo, 22, Chicago, holding a sign that said: “. Enjoy your rights while you can”

The demonstrators protested against the promise of Trump to build a wall along the border with Mexico to prevent immigrants to illegally enter the United States.
Hundreds of people also gathered in Philadelphia, Boston and Portland, Oregon on Wednesday night, and organizers staged rallies in San Francisco, Los Angeles and Oakland, California.
In Austin, the capital of Texas, about 400 people marched through the streets, police said.
A representative of the Trump campaign did not respond immediately to requests for comment on the protests. Trump said in his speech of victory he would be president for all Americans, saying. “It is time for us to come together as a united people”

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Earlier this month, his campaign has rejected the support of a Ku Klux Klan newspaper and said that “Mr. Trump and his campaign denounced hatred in any form whatsoever.
The “dreamers” fear deportation.
Earlier on Wednesday, some 1 500 students and teachers gathered in the courtyard of Berkeley High School in Berkeley, a city in the San Francisco Bay known for its liberal politics, before heading to the University campus of California at Berkeley.
Hundreds of high school students and college also left in protest in Seattle, Phoenix, Los Angeles and three other cities in the Bay Area, Oakland, Richmond and El Cerrito.
A group predominantly Latino of about 300 high school students came out of classes on Wednesday morning in Los Angeles and Market steps of City Hall, where they held a brief but noisy rally.
Singing in Spanish, “The people integrated will never be defeated”, the group held signs with slogans such as “No support racism, not my president” and ” in corners Make America Great”.
Many of these students were members of the “Dreamers” generation of children whose parents entered the United States illegally with them, said the school officials, who fear deportation under administration Trump.
“A child should not be afraid to be deported,” said Stephanie Hipolito, one of the strike organizers students. She said her parents were US citizens.
There were no immediate reports of arrests or violence.
Wednesday’s events followed a night of protests in the Bay Area and around the country in response to the victory of scam against the Democratic rivalry strongly preferred Hillary Clinton.
Protesters smashed the windows of storefronts and set trash and tires ablaze Tuesday night in downtown Oakland. A few kilometers, students from the University of California, Berkeley, protested on campus.

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