The next time someone calls President Donald J. Trump a racist, we suggest you show them the video at the end of this article.

An article in the Washington Examiner ran last month that detailed ways in which the mainstream media was promoting an American race war. Written just a week after the violence in Charlottesville, Va., got its nasty grip on America and furthered the media- and Democrat- driven narrative that President Donald J. Trump is a racist and KKK-loving white supremacist who hates all people of color (as well as women and the LGBT crew), major media outlets blatantly encouraged people to speculate on whether President Trump is a racist.

Worse than that, they encouraged people to consider that perhaps all of Trump’s supporters are racist.

The effort began Saturday, Aug. 12, when President Trump was criticized for not immediately singling out neo-Nazis and white supremacists for their role in the violent rally in which one woman died.

The following remarks, which were made by Trump just after the rally, on Saturday evening, were used against the president by reporters, in an effort to vilify him and prove his allegiance to the worst people in society:

“We condemn in the strongest possible terms this egregious display of hatred, bigotry and violence on many sides, on many sides.

It’s been going on for a long time in our country. Not Donald Trump. Not Barack Obama. It’s been going on for a long, long time.

It has no place in America. What is vital now is a swift restoration of law and order and the protection of innocent lives. No citizen should ever fear for their safety and security in our society, and no child should ever be afraid to go outside and play.”

When Trump finally did identify the groups on Monday, the press said he was too slow. Then, a day later, Trump again condemned white supremacists, but also said at a press conference that both the white supremacist protesters and counter-protesters were violent, and that there is blame on “both sides.”

By Thursday, major outlets were declaring Trump a racist or, at least, suggesting it with the art on their new covers.

The Economist started it off with a story titled, “Donald Trump has no grasp of what it means to be president,” which was accompanied by a cartoon of Trump shouting into a bullhorn in the shape of a Ku Klux Klan hood.

The New Yorker put out a cover showing Trump on a sailboat, blowing into the sail that is also shaped like a KKK hood. The cover art is titled, “Blowhard.”

The practice of showing our president looking like a Nazi was even exported to Europe, where the left-wing German magazine Stern ran a cover depicting President Trump wrapped in an American flag and giving the Hitler salute, a gesture that, ironically, has been deemed illegal in the country where the evil dictator once ruled.

A Washington Examiner article wrote that showing such pictures wasn’t graphic enough for some Never Trumpers. They wanted it explicitly stated — again and again and again….

Jodi Jacobson of Rewire wrote, “In my opinion, Mr. Trump has shown us who he is and we have consistently refused to believe him. By upholding the systems of white supremacy that continue to at best disenfranchise and at worst kill people of color, Trump is in fact aligned with the white supremacist movement.”

However, despite reporters’ best efforts to prove that President Trump is a racist, his supporters refused to take the bait.

A New York Times story even went as far as to interview several of Trump’s black friends (not seeing the irony, apparently) to ask if they thought Trump was a racist… to no avail.

“That was not my experience,” Kara Young, Trump’s former (bi-racial) girlfriend, said when asked if Trump is “personally racist.”

Even Al Sharpton made a point of not declaring Trump to be a racist after MSNBC’s Donny Deutsch said Trump “is a racist” and then tried to get the infamous race-baiting “Reverend” to agree. Like a schoolyard bully, Deutsch accused Sharpton of “dancing around it” and asked if Sharpton could “say he is a racist.”

“I don’t want to put him on a couch and deal with his psychological personal problems,” Sharpton said, shrewdly. “I’m dealing with his public policies.”

A frustrated Deutsch then goaded Sharpton on by saying, “You can’t say that the president is a racist?”

Sharpton merely stated, “We’re talking about the president and his policies.”

That exchange seemed to partly explain the media’s own decision to dance around the idea of Trump being a racist by using pictures instead of words.

Well, this is where the media was right… in a way. The best proof that President Trump cannot possibly be a racist — or any kind of a white supremacist — can be seen in pictures and videos of he and his first lady tending to the survivors of one of the worst storms in American history. The photos truly are worth “a thousand words,” and each one of those words puts forth the message that Donald Trump loves Americans — all Americans.

In the video below, which was produced by Infowars, we witness even more than the president’s blatantly color-blind love and compassion for those affected by Hurricane Harvey. The larger picture is the one painted by Americans themselves, as they deal with a disaster in a city where people of all hues came together and helped one another.

There has been some evidence that the race war in Charlottesville may have been partly manufactured by paid protesters who were sent into the southern city by organizations which are funded by Hungarian-American business magnate George Soros. And the violent event kicked up so much controversy that it almost worked. In fact, Confederate monuments throughout the country have been removed and defaced as a result.

But a funny thing happened on the way to Texas… President Trump–along with much of America–was vindicated by Hurricane Harvey.