Yesterday we reported Jennifer Lawrence linked the current hurricane destruction to ‘mother nature’s wrath’ for the election of Donald Trump.
The interview covered everything from the debunked gender wage gap, man-made climate change and Trump’s election. Some discussion about the movie Mother! Lawrence is meant to promote was covered too.
“It’s scary,” the actress told the Channel 4 reporter when it was suggested there is “an end-of-days feeling” in the world that is “truer” in the U.S. “than anywhere else.”
“You know, it’s this new language that’s forming,” Lawrence said. “I don’t even recognize it. It’s also scary to know that climate change is due to human activity, and we continue to ignore it, and the only voice that we really have is through voting —”
“And you have voted, very recently, as a country,” the reporter interjected.
“And we voted, and it was really startling,” said the actress. “You know, you’re watching these hurricanes now, and it’s really hard, especially while promoting this movie, not to, not to feel Mother Nature’s rage, or wrath,” said the Hunger Games star.
Watch the full interview here:
Tucker Carlson chimed in on Lawrence’s comments with less than compassionate words.
“Why is it as people get richer and more famous, sometimes they get sillier and more out of touch?” Tucker stated.
The host’s guest for the topic was Joe Concha, The Hill media reporter, whom unofficially diagnosed her with ‘acute Trump derangement syndrome’ (ATDS).
LOL! The syndrome seems to be viral among Hollywood types.
Carlson points out that major news networks haven’t covered her comments. They too might be infected with the syndrome.
“Here you have one of the most famous actresses in the world on the eve of what looks like a catastrophe using the storm and the impending human suffering to make a really stupid political statement,” Tucker said. “You’d think like the press would jump on her.”
The Hill reporter listed the side effects of ATDS.
“Apparently side effects include blaming a sitting president for hurricanes hitting the U.S. mainland during hurricane season,” Concha said.