Democratic candidates to the presidency of their party accused Donald Trump this Sunday for the massacres in Ohio and Texas.
That was the approach expressed by two analysts of the Associated Press (AP), Hunter Woodall and Hope Yen.
Their argument? That the repeated attacks of Trump against minorities had stirred up racial discrimination and violence.
In the course of public acts and television shows, they highlighted the need, among other things, of establishing more limitations to carrying weapons, revisions to their owners and their backgrounds.
But they concentrated almost all their fire on Trump, trying to tie him to the shootings that took place in Dayton and El Paso, where almost 30 people were killed, after months of presidential rhetoric against people from the black community and migrants of the same race.
“There’s a complicity in the president's hatred that undermines the kindness and decency of North Americans regardless of their party", said Cory Booker, senator for New Jersey.
"Keeping silence at times when hatred increases, it’s insufficient to say 'I am not a promoter of hatred.'
"If you don't actively work to fight hatred, to denounce it, you are accomplice of what is happening."
The mayor of South Bend, Pete Buttigieg, said that to fight the terrorism of white nationalists would be shameful for a president who, "to begin with, helped to stir many of these feelings in the country."
Next he remarked, "at best, it condones and encourages white" nationalism.
Senator Kamala Harris, of California, also split some responsibility over the language of Trump that imposes “incredible consequences”.
Kamala highlighted: “We have a president of the United States who has chosen to use his words in a way that it promotes hatred and division among us."
Five minutes later, the Las Vegas lawyer attended a religious ceremony in a church of Las Vegas.
At the same time funeral honors were organized for those killed in that territory, famous for its many casinos.
Meanwhile, the new tragedy confirmed even more the extent in power in the United States of its true owners. Also the hypocrisy of many of the politicians to serve them.
Two mass shootings left at least 29 dead in Dayton, Ohio and El Paso, Texas on Sunday and Saturday. The shootings occurred less than 24 hours apart.
In Ohio on Sunday, reports of the shooting began at around 1AM in the Oregon entertainment district of Dayton. Police say nine were killed, plus the shooter, and 26 were injured, according to The Wall Street Journal.
In El Paso, Texas Saturday, 20 were killed and at least 26 were injured. The suspected shooter was arrested.
The shootings were the 31st and 32nd mass shootings in the US in 2019, according to The New York Times, which defines a mass shooting as a single shooting incident that kills three or more people.
Here's what we know so far.
A shooter opened fire in El Paso, Texas, on Saturday.
The suspect was a 21-year-old white man.
Twenty people were killed, and 26 others were injured.
3 Mexican nationals were killed and 6 were wounded. Investigators are currently looking into a manifesto the suspect may have written, which details anti-immigrant beliefs and fears that Hispanic people will turn Texas into a "Democrat stronghold."
The suspect appears to have posted about his rampage on 8chan's /pol imageboard — a place on the internet that continues to radicalize mass shooters, such as Brenton Tarrant who live-streamed the massacre he inflicted in Christchurch.
There's an obsession with "high scores," meaning more points for a larger body count.
Beto O'Rourke gave a speech where he was visibly shaken on Saturday. He said he would return to his hometown of El Paso and announced he was cutting his campaign trail short.
"I'm thinking about El Paso, I want you to be thinking about El Paso as well," he said. "There is no luxury in this democracy of sitting this one out, whether it is gun violence, whether it is many of the issues we discuss today ... It is on every single one of us to make this right."
President Trump called the tragedy a "terrible shooting" and promised "total support of [the] Federal Government."
"Today's shooting in ElPaso, Texas, was not only tragic, it was an act of cowardice," he tweeted. "I know that I stand with everyone in this Country to condemn today's hateful act. There are no reasons or excuses that will ever justify killing innocent people."