A viral video is circulating, showing actor Mel Gibson apparently saluting Donald Trump In the star-studded UFC 264 game between Conor McGregor and Dustin Beauval on July 10.
The video was originally published by the conservative media Columbia Horn Twitter, Showing the controversial actor and director gesturing to Trump as the security team took the former president away. Other videos of the event showed Gibson wearing the same black collar shirt. Snopes later confirmed the validity of the video.
Known for his outspokenness, Gibson discussed his political views in depth in an interview in December 2020. Fox News Performance Ingraham Point.
“Who the hell cares about what I think? I’m not an expert, what qualifications do I have to talk about?” Gibson told the host Laura Ingraham“It doesn’t matter. It gives you a sense of anonymity, so that you can stand up and become anyone in your performance; you haven’t carried a lot of baggage. This part is intentional.
“I’m politically incorrect, it’s true,” Gibson continued. “Political correctness is just intellectual terrorism to me. I think it’s really scary, and I won’t be scared to change my mind. Everyone won’t always love you.”
Trump returned to the news afterwards Record Class action Facebook, Twitter and Google, Accused these sites of violating his rights as a U.S. citizen and prohibited him from using their social media platforms.
“This will be a key battle to defend the First Amendment,” Trump said in a statement. “Our case will prove that this review system is illegal, unconstitutional, and completely inconsistent with U.S. standards,”
Wall Street Journal Journalist Michael Bender is preparing to publish his new book, Frankly speaking, we did win this election: the inside story of how Trump failed, July 13th. In the book, Trump and Bender discuss how the time away from social media allows him to catch up in other areas of life.
“It’s really better than Twitter,” Trump said. “I didn’t realize that you could spend a lot of time on this. Now I actually have time to call, do other things, and read papers that I wouldn’t read.”