That's exactly what I felt when I happened to catch Bill Clinton sitting beside overt Jew-hater Louis Farrakhan at Aretha Franklin's funeral, televised on CNN.
Update: Here's the backstory:
The Franklin/Farrakhan relationship dates back several decades, according to a statement Farrakhan made after her death.
‘In 1972, when I was minister in New York City, Temple No 7, the police attacked our mosque. Within a few hours, Aretha Franklin came to the mosque, to my office, and said that she saw the news and came as quickly as she could to stand with us and offer us her support,’ Farrakhan wrote.
‘She asked me if Rev Jesse Jackson had been there to show support. I said, not yet. She said, he’ll be here within 48 hours. Rev Jackson came and stood with the Muslims.
Jesse Jackson? Oh, you mean the guy who once referred to NYC as "Hymietown."
Those were some really swell Jew-loathers the Queen of Soul liked to hang out with. Not that it matters now but I can't help but: was she in synch with them, Jew-wise?
Tarek Fatah has had it with our ignorance re what's being preached to Toronto Muslims in certain mosques. He wonders (how dare he?!) if Toronto shooter Faisal Hussain could have been influenced by this type of hate speech.
What did police find on Danforth shooter Faisal Hussein's computer?
My prediction: we will never know. Especially if there was anything of a jihadi nature on it.
The initial narrative--"he was nuts, not jihadi"--is the one authorities are going to stick with. Hence, this:
Many in the community are searching for answers about why the gunman wandered five blocks of bustling Danforth Avenue late on July 22 and indiscriminately shot into eateries.
[Toronto Police Chief Mark] Saunders said there isn't an easy answer and it will take investigators a "tremendous amount of time" to determine one. Officers are probing the gunman's background and where he might have obtained his weapon.
That's the elephant?
Well, only if the "he's nuts, not jihadi" narrative pans out.
Otherwise, you've got the wrong pachyderm there, chief.
But he said that to truly scratch the surface, city and law enforcement officials "need to talk about that elephant in the room" — what services and support are in place to prevent vulnerable people from picking up a firearm.