Far-right pundit Ann Coulter has sparked outrage after speaking disparagingly of a number of Democratic voting blocs, including Jews, saying they are only united by their hatred of white men.
“They all hate one another,” Coulter said on Fox News on Tuesday evening.
“I mean you have the Muslims and the Jews and the various exotic sexual groups and the black church ladies with the college queers,” Coulter said.
“The only thing that keeps the Democratic base together is for them to keep focusing on: ‘No, white men are the ones keeping you down, you must hate white men.’ It’s the only thing they all have in common,” Coulter added during her appearance on The Ingraham Angle.
On Ingraham's Fox News show, Ann Coulter describes her version of the Dem party
"I mean you have the Muslims and the Jews and the various exotic sexual groups and the black church ladies with the college queers … you must hate white men. It's the one thing they have in common" pic.twitter.com/xGWe0wH2uP
— Andrew Lawrence (@ndrew_lawrence) December 12, 2018
No stranger to controversy, in 2016 Coulter sparked outrage on Election Day for appearing to invoke Nazi-era racial purity laws in a tweet lamenting Donald Trump’s meager support among America’s immigrant communities.
Coulter asserted the Republican candidate would easily win the presidential election if the children and grandchildren of immigrants were not permitted to vote.
Earlier that year she faced accusations of anti-Semitism for tweeting after Hillary Clinton was nominated as the Democratic Party’s presidential nominee, “Where are the Bernie supporters tonight? Did Hillary have them gassed?”
In 2015 Coulter used the F-word in connection with Jews. She was expressing apparent frustration with the abundance of pledges to support Israel during the Republican presidential debate.
“How many f—ing Jews do these people think there are in the United States?” Coulter said on Twitter during the final minutes of the three-hour debate, when four of 11 candidates mentioned their support for Israel in their closing remarks.
And Coulter shocked in 2007 after she told CNBC’s Donny Deutsch that she hoped Jews would one day “be perfected.”
When Deutsch said that was offensive, Coulter clarified: “We consider ourselves perfected Christians. For me to say that for you to become a Christian is to become a perfected Christian is not offensive at all.”