Politics: After John McCain's death, Cindy McCain says no one in GOP carries 'voice of reason' - PressFrom - US
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PoliticsAfter John McCain's death, Cindy McCain says no one in GOP carries 'voice of reason'

12:30  21 august  2019
12:30  21 august  2019 Source:   abcnews.go.com

Meghan McCain calls out Elle headline about her 'bad week'

Meghan McCain calls out Elle headline about her 'bad week' I somehow missed "Meghan McCain is having a bad week" was the headline @ELLEmagazine used on their cover? “I somehow missed ‘Meghan McCain is having a bad week’ was the headline @ELLEmagazine used on their cover?” the daughter of the late Sen. John McCain tweeted. “Wow...just given the past year (and months) I’ve had this seems particularly sh****.” She went on to suggest that the insensitive headline is likely why “people don’t talk to journalists and never tell them anything real.” However, people were quick to point out that McCain actually said those words herself. Some even called her out for playing the victim.

John McCain , who shed a playboy image in his youth to become both an independent voice of the Republican His wife, Cindy , and their family were with him as he died, McCain ' s office said in a statement. John McCain , who shed a playboy image in his youth to become a fighter pilot, revered

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Nearly a year after her husband's death, Cindy McCain said the current Republican Party is "not the party of Abraham Lincoln ... nor the party of Ronald Reagan."

After John McCain's death, Cindy McCain says no one in GOP carries 'voice of reason'© Caitlin O'Hara/Bloomberg via Getty Images Cindy McCain, wife of late Senator John McCain, speaks during a campaign rally with Martha McSally, not pictured, outside the Historic Yavapai County Courthouse in Prescott, Ariz., Nov. 5, 2018.

In an interview with ABC's Chief White House Correspondent Jonathan Karl, McCain spoke about the legacy her late husband, Sen. John McCain, left in American politics, and focused on his willingness to work across the aisle. A year later, McCain said she doesn't see anyone picking up and carrying the mantle of staunch bipartisanship the way her husband did.

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John McCain , in a final message to the United States written before his death , said the country will emerge from its current political environment "stronger US Senator John McCain looks on during a meeting with Afghan Chief Executive Officer Abdullah Abdullah at the Sapedar Palace in Kabul on

Kirkpatrick, who praised McCain after his death , had harsh words over the tactic. Cindy McCain , wife of Sen. John McCain , R-Ariz., touches the casket during his memorial service at the The casket carrying the body of John McCain arrives at the Arizona State Capitol for the memorial service

"That was a tough torch to carry and, as John said, there were many lonely days because he always said what was on his mind," she told Karl.

McCain added that her husband "never did anything deliberately to be hurtful or anything. … I don't see anybody carrying that mantle at all, I don't see anyone carrying the voice -- the voice of reason."

That sentiment appeared to extend to one of the late senator's closest friends and colleagues, Sen. Lindsey Graham, who's widely considered to be one of President Donald Trump's closest allies.

"Lindsey has his own political career to worry about and his own political life," McCain said. "I would just hope that in the long run, everyone would begin to move in the right direction, including Lindsey or anybody else."

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John McCain ' s wife, Cindy McCain , shared a vicious Facebook message a stranger sent her about her husband amid President Donald Trump' s John McCain , who has repeatedly been attacked by President Donald Trump many months after his death . “I want to make sure all of you could see how

"Lindsey's a part of my family," she added. "He's a good friend and I cannot, [and] will not, be critical of Lindsey."

Despite her comments about the Republican Party as a whole, McCain did not call out Trump directly even with his frequent attacks on John McCain, including after his passing.

After John McCain's death, Cindy McCain says no one in GOP carries 'voice of reason'© David Hume Kennerly/Getty Images, FILE John McCain with his wife, Cindy, and children pose for a photo, Feb. 1, 2000 in New Hampshire. McCain's children are from left, Andy, Jimmy, Jack, Bridget, Meghan, Doug, and Sidney.

When asked about an incident in May, in which the White House requested that the name of the U.S.S. John McCain be covered up ahead of Trump's visit to Japan, Cindy said, "I don't know who directed it."

Navy leadership didn't go through with obscuring the ship's name, and Trump denied having any information about the request.

Cindy McCain said she called around seeking more information but realized she was "never going to find out."

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John McCain eldest daughter Sidney and first wife Carol get candid in John McCain : For Whom the Bell Tolls, an upcoming HBO documentary. In one of her few public comments about the marriage, Carol tells the filmmakers that her then-husband’ s introduction to Cindy “was about the time our

John McCain , Arizona Republicans are holding a Senate primary Tuesday in which one of the Ward staffer Jonathan Williams posted that he wondered whether McCain ' s statement was released "to After McCain ' s death , Ward tweeted: "We are saddened to hear of the passing of @SenJohnMcCain.

"What concerns me is that it happened at a United States naval warfare ship," McCain said. "Those fine men and women on that ship did not deserve that."

McCain also seemed to allude to some of the Trump administration's most controversial policies, including on immigration.

"You know this country is made up of immigrants," she said. "We're made up of people of every color, every creed, and that's what makes us special."

When asked by Karl how she thought John McCain would have reacted to the "send her back" chants that broke out at a "Make America Great Again" rally in North Carolina, referring to four Democratic congresswomen, McCain said her husband "would not have accepted it."

"I'm quite certain he would have spoke out about it," she said. "These are American citizens -- these are our citizens."

Trump allowed the chants to last more than 10 seconds without saying a single word. Later, he said he disagreed with "send her back" chants.

"We are from all walks of life, and they have just as much a right to be here as we do," Cindy McCain said. "That's not what this country was founded on."

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John McCain ' s closest friends on Capitol Hill offered his condolences amid the news of his death on Saturday. "America and Freedom have lost one of her greatest champions," Sen. Lindsey Graham of South Carolina said on Twitter.

McCain , who fell into enemy hands after his plane was shot down in 1967, has frequently referred to being tortured and has cited his experiences as a reason for vigorously opposing the endorsement by the Bush administration of the use of techniques such as "water-boarding" on terrorist suspects.

In addition to the political speed bumps facing the Republican Party, Cindy McCain noted that there is "trouble on both sides of the aisle."

"The Democrats have their own problems, as well, and I know they feel the pressure on their side too, because they are talking about it," McCain said without elaborating further.

In hope of helping overcome divisiveness in politics, McCain and her family are launching a new initiative called "Acts of Civility" that aims to use her husband's story to go beyond politics and inspire people to engage with one another on critical issues, thoughtfully and constructively.

A major effect of incivility, Cindy McCain said, has been the proliferation of mass shootings across the country. She didn't comment specifically on gun control policy, but said it's an issue worth addressing with urgency.

"These shootings are our response to this incivility, and our response to things that are occurring around them," she said, adding, "All of this has to be taken into consideration in our country. I mean our country is not well right now, [and] we need to get our act together."

Ultimately, however, McCain said she believes the country will overcome its current difficulties.

"I believe in America. I believe so much in this country, and I know John did too," she said. "I believe this pendulum is going to swing back. I don't know when, but I just don't believe that we're going to stick right here on the side that's just disruptive and mean and non-progressive in any way."

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Cindy McCain says John McCain would be 'very disappointed,' 'saddened' by politics now.
Cindy McCain said recently that she thought her late husband, Sen. John McCain, would be greatly troubled by the state of American politics. require(["medianetNativeAdOnArticle"], function (medianetNativeAdOnArticle) { medianetNativeAdOnArticle.getMedianetNativeAds(true); }); "I think he'd be very disappointed, in fact, I know he would be," McCain told CNN's Brianna Keilar in an interview that aired on "State of the Union" Sunday, the one-year anniversary of the Arizona Republican senator's death.

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