SHANNON BREAM (ANCHOR): OK, I want to talk about this week, there were more primaries. The squad has done very well, Congressman Ilhan Omar winning her primary race this week, but also another candidate who has been accused of being a QAnon supporter, a Republican primary in Georgia. In The Washington Post, they talk about these two extremes of the parties, saying “by juxtaposing these election outcomes, the media can get these impressions wittingly or not that both major parties are in the grip of extremists. Nothing could be further from the truth. Democrats have the far left under control while Republicans are being controlled by the far right." Allie Beth, is that a fair characterization of where we are?
ALLIE BETH STUCKEY (CONSERVATIVE COMMENTATOR): You know, it's hard not to see that characterization of both sides kind of being taken by their extremes, especially on the left when you've got a Democratic Party who for example won't denounce some of the things Ilhan Omar has said and won't denounce things like antifa, which they say represent a section of the far left and yet it seems to be more and more mainstream. But to be perfectly fair, yes, there are segments of the rights that are insidious, that are pervasive that unfortunately have become kind of mainstream. I mean you had the president tweeting out his support of this candidate who won her primary in Georgia. And so I do think that we have to resist though the fear that maybe both parties are gripped by the most extreme and in some cases the most bigoted parts of their party because I agree, I just don't think that it's a characterization of the parties as a whole.