A week after the President's trilogy of conflicting statements about the hate groups in Charlottesville, the nation is still trying to figure what there is to look forward to for this presidency. The host of Meet the Press Chuck Todd, repeated his question several his times throughout his program on Sunday asking if "we're stuck" as a country. The President's statements last week started after the killing of 32-year-old Heather Heyer in Charlottesville when a self-proclaimed white nationalist plowed into a crowd of counter-protesters with his car.

Trump's trilogy of controversial statements

President Trump made his statement hours after the incident and instead of denouncing the white nationalists, he blamed all sides for the violence. Those involved in the "Unite the Right" rally in Charlottesville was already clear. They were white nationalists, white supremacists, neo-Nazis and the "alt-right", all of who follow Donald Trump. At that point, lawmakers and other leaders were making their own statements against Trump, providing a clear distinction of which side Trump was on.

Then on Monday, it appeared that Trump had submitted to the pressure of making a formal statement which denounced those groups by name. For many, the statement was already made too late and yet for others, it was obvious that his statement was not genuine.

It's possible that Trump could have simply left it at that but instead, he decided to double-down Tuesday to blame all sides again and make the counter-protesters seem as terrible as the hate groups who were responsible for the violence.

White House 'official' Jerry Falwell defends Trump's view of 'good people' on both sides

It's been reported that when ABC reached out to the White House to get an official to come on the air and answer for Trump's view, they sent the president of Liberty University Jerry Falwell, Jr.

Specifically, the question asked of him on This Week with George Stephanopoulos was about Trump's statement when he also said that there were "very fine people" on both sides. To this, Falwell said that President Trump had "inside information" that allowed him to make that distinction with confidence.

Falwell was obviously providing more support for the President's statements as they generally provide support for the President overall.

Liberty University was established by Jerry Falwell Sr. as a Christian university that acts as the source for conservative extremism and Christian fundamentalist indoctrination. The university also teaches creationism, which is a belief that is against the study of evolution and the acceptance that the Book of Genesis describes exactly how life began. Just as obvious as their support for white nationalism, is the fact that it takes a university with fantastic views to come to Trump's defense.