USA Today Reporter Calls for Trump Supporter Children to be Raped by Pedophiles
Cheri Jacobus says those who back President should have children given to child abusers
A reporter for top mainstream news outlet USA Today has publically called for the children of Trump supporters to be raped by pedophiles.
In a shocking statement on her official Twitter account, Cheri Jacobus called Trump ally Michael Caputo’s toddler daughters "ugly" and suggested they should be sent to a "party" with elite pedophiles such as convicted child rapist Jeffrey Epstein.
The newspaper's political strategist and frequent TV pundit made the horrific remarks due to Republican consultant Caputo's support for the president.
Her comments sparked outrage after she suggested that Conservative families across the United States should also suffer the same fate of having their children sent to high-society pedophilia networks.
A spokesperson for the company, that prides itself on having only a mild left-leaning bias, made a statement in response to Jacobus' extreme leftist calls, saying:
“Our editors in the opinion section became aware of the tweet by freelance columnist Cheri Jacobus just after noon today.
“An hour later after researching the issue, our editors let Jacobus know that she would no longer be writing for USA TODAY.
“We have asked her to remove the USA TODAY affiliation from her bio.”
The Wrap reports: By Friday morning, Jacobus — who once proudly boasted of her affiliation with USA Today in her Twitter profile — had removed any mention of the paper.
Also on Friday, The Hill moved to sever its ties with Jacobus as a columnist as well.
“She was a contributor until February and no longer is,” a rep for the Washington, D.C.-based site told TheWrap.
“The Hill has no plans to publish her in the future.”
Jacobus offered an explanation for her provocative online statements.
“My tweet was in response to his attacks on me,” Jacobus told TheWrap in a statement which also accused Caputo of harassing her with tweets urging her to commit suicide.
In the original tweet from Thursday — which still remained live on Twitter at press time — Jacobus got personal with fellow Republican Caputo:
“Are your daughters ugly like you?
"Or can Trump use them at the Epstein parties so they can survive when you’re broke, bitter, along and in prison for treason?”
Epstein is a reference to Jeffrey Epstein, a disgraced financier and Bill Clinton mega-donor who was convicted in 2008 of soliciting sex from an underage girl and served 13 months in custody.
The barb came as part of a series of back and forths between the Caputo and Jacobus, which swiftly became intensely personal.
But Jacobus took it a bit further.
In another response, which also remains live, she seemed to suggest that Caputo’s “illegitimate” daughter commit suicide.
are your daughters ugly like you? Or can Trump use them at the Epstein parties so they can survive when you're broke, bitter, along and in prison for treason?— Cheri Jacobus (@CheriJacobus) July 19, 2018
your illegitimate daughter contemplating the pavement because her loser dad is a traitor? Keep it up #BadDad— Cheri Jacobus (@CheriJacobus) July 19, 2018
The tweets sparked a swift backlash, particularly in conservative media, with Caputo himself leading the charge and demanding USA Today take action.
“I’m sure it’s totally normal for one of your columnists to Tweet suggesting the rape of toddler girls. Right?” he said.
The remarks were also taken up by Internet provocateurs including Mike Cernovich, leading to thousands more harassing tweets toward the paper.
Jacobus, a #NeverTrump Republican, is most well known for losing a $4 million defamation lawsuit against Donald Trump in December 2017.
Jacobus accused the president of hurting her career after he chided her as a “real dummy” on Twitter.
Trump’s ire had been stirred after Jacobus suggested in January 2016 that he skipped a GOP primary debate in Iowa because he was a “bad debater.”
“I have been trashed and ruined on Twitter,” she told the New York Times a month later in a sympathetic piece documenting the then-still relatively new phenomenon of Trump’s Twitter hostility.