President Trump switched to controversy after the Tulsa rally date

WASHINGTON - One of the deadliest aches of African Americans in the nation's history - after controversy over Donald Trump picking his first rally after a coronavirus lockdown in Tulsa, Oklahoma, the president announced he was changing. Date of the event

"A lot of my African American friends and supporters have reached out to make suggestions about changing the date of this holiday," Trump tweeted late Friday.

He announced that the rally would now take place on Saturday, June 20, rather than a holiday commemorating the date on June 19, or Liberation Day, 1865. When Major General Gordon Granger went to Galveston, Texas, Lincoln to say that President was Abraham. Slaves were freed and the slave owner had to follow the preamble.

Trump has been the subject of controversy for his decision in several major campaigns in the past. This will be his first rally since the March 2 event in Charlotte, North Carolina. In an interview with Fox News, he said that the initial plan for the rally in Tulsa for Junath was unintentional and that it had been criticized.

Trump said in the interview, "Think of it as a celebration. My rally is a celebration. "I go in and say, 'Give me the biggest stadium and we'll fill it every time.'

Trump has never rallied in Tulsa, the state where Oklahoma won the 2016 election by 36 percentage points.

After the nationwide protests against racism and police brutality in the wake of George Floyd's death, the rally came, and Minneapolis police officer Derek Chauvin was slapped to the neck for nearly nine minutes, while Floyd shouted not to shout.

Critics have suggested that the Trump campaign has become obscure by organizing a rally on a critical day in 1921 when whites attacked black Americans. Trump-backed the decision to make a sudden change Friday evening.

Asked why the campaign decided to hold a rally in Tulsa and Juntheon, Trump's senior adviser Katrina Pearson said in a statement Thursday, "As a Lincoln party, Republicans are part of the Juvenile Proud of History."

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