It's obvious at this point that President trump is going to clash with congressional members of his party over the way he forces his agenda. Already, the President has been attacking Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-KY) for not being able to repeal Obamacare, otherwise referred to as the Affordable Care Act (ACA). Last week, Mitch McConnell spoke at the Rotary Club in Florence, Kentucky where he said that the President's inexperience was the reason for why he had unrealistic expectations to get rid of Obamacare. When the President learned about this, he tweeted his response that Wednesday saying that his expectations were not out of the ordinary.

He also made the comparisons to the Republican failure to kill Obamacare, something they had been wanting to do for seven years.

Hate group violence in Charlottesville

This week, however, the focus was on President Trump's series of controversial statements over the racist hate groups that incited and are being held responsible for the violence in Charlottesville, Virginia over the weekend. The violence began on Friday night when torch-bearing self-proclaimed neo-Nazis, white nationalists, and white supremacists were marching through the University of Virginia campus.

They ended up clashing with counter-protesters, some of which were reportedly AntiFa an anti-fascist group. The was the eve of the "Unite the Right" rally that was set to take place the next day. Both groups clashed again and were in larger numbers before a self-proclaimed white nationalist plowed into a group of counter-protesters with his car killing one person and injuring 19.

Two police officers in a helicopter who were monitoring the event were also killed when their helicopter crashed.

Mitch's rhetoric

The development of responses by the President ever since stressed the nation even more. On Saturday, rather than the President make a statement to denounce the hate groups, it was his wife Melania who did it first via Twitter.

Hours later, Trump made a vague statement where he blamed both sides which most agreed was him favoring the racist hate groups against everyone else. On Monday, he made a formal statement where he condemned those hate groups by name but on Tuesday, he went on the attack again and blamed both sides. Senator Orin Hatch put it best when he tweeted that his brother didn't die fighting Hitler to let his ideas go unchallenged here.

On Wednesday, without addressing the source, McConnell responded to Trump's statement which said that there were some "good people" on both sides saying that there were no good neo-Nazis.

He was also responding to the news that hate groups were planning to assemble in Lexington, Kentucky and said that they should not be welcomed in Lexington or anywhere else in America. But McConnell's statement and the fact that he himself did not name Trump when he made his statement is a further indication that Hitler and Trump will continue to go unchallenged.