Following the shooting of three police officers who were killed in Baton Rouge Sunday, the presidential candidates and current POTUS and his administration released their differences of responses:

Donald Trump: Presumptive Republican nominee Donald Trump blasted President Obama on Twitter and Facebook, saying he has “no clue” how to deal with a country that is a “divided crime scene.” Trump then said the country as a whole is “divided” and that America’s enemies, and the world, are watching.

Hillary Clinton: Presumptive Democratic nominee Hillary Clinton called the shooting devastating and “an assault on all of us. There is no justification for violence, for hate, for attacks on men and women who put their lives on the line every day in service of our families and communities.” Hillary further adds political rhetoric about “unity”:

“We must not turn our backs on each other. We must not be indifferent to each other. We must all stand together to reject violence and strengthen our communities. Our thoughts and prayers are with the friends and families of the police officers who were killed and injured today.”

Attorney General Loretta Lynch: The controversial attorney general offered condolences to the families of the slain police officers, saying there needs to be more “trust” between law enforcement and the abiding community. She also laments about peace and love, and non-aggression:

“Americans across the county are feeling a sense of helplessness, of uncertainty and of fear. These feelings are understandable and they are justified. But the answer must not be violence. The answer is never violence.

Rather, the answer must be action: calm, peaceful, collaborative and determined action. We must continue working to build trust between communities and law enforcement. We must continue working to guarantee every person in this country equal justice under the law. We must take a hard look at the ease with which wrongdoers can get their hands on deadly weapons and the frequency with which they use them. We must reflect on the kind of country we want to build and the kind of society we want to pass on to our children. We must reject the easy impulses of bitterness and rancor and embrace the difficult work of finding a path forward together. Above all, we must remind ourselves that we are all Americans – and that, as Americans, we share not just a common land, but a common life. Those we have lost this week have come from different neighborhoods and backgrounds – but today, they are mourned by officers and residents, by family and friends – by men and women and children who loved them, who needed them and who will miss them always. They are mourned by all of us.”

President Barack Obama: “Attacks on police are an attack on all of us,” said President Obama about the shooting of three police officers. In fact, Obama’s message stays on point about defending law enforcement, and makes no agenda mongering about gun control or Black Lives Matter. Obama said Sunday afternoon, speaking at the White House:

“Nothing justifies violence against law enforcement. Our hearts go out to the families who are grieving… this has happened far too often… justice will be done.”