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One time, Donald Trump has tweeted about Meryl Streep.

Two times, Donald Trump has tweeted about former Miss Universe winner Alicia Machado.

Four times, Donald Trump has tweeted about Whoopi Goldberg.

Nine times, Donald Trump has tweeted about Megyn Kelly (14 times if you count retweets of the misspelled “Megan Kelly”).

A whopping 73 times, Donald Trump has tweeted about Rosie O’Donnell. He’s even mentioned her in multiple presidential debates.

But not one time has Donald Trump said the name “Heather Heyer” once, neither on Twitter nor in a spoken address.

Heather Heyer is the 32-year-old woman who, on Saturday, gave her life while standing up to white supremacists and Neo Nazis in Charlottesville, Virginia. The man who killed her by running her over as he drove his car into a crowd of anti-racist protesters identified himself as a Trump supporter on Facebook.

It took two days to get the President of the United States to utter the words “white supremacists” and “Nazis,” rather than generically blaming the violence on “many sides.”

No doubt, Heather Heyer wasn’t a supporter of Donald Trump. One of her Facebook posts from early 2016 revealed that she was a Bernie Sanders supporter, and a November post shortly after the election read, “If You Aren’t Outraged, You Aren’t Paying Attention.”

But support of the president isn’t a pre-requisite for being honored by the president. It’s impossible to imagine a world in which President Barack Obama or President Hillary Clinton (or President George W. Bush or Mitt Romney) wouldn’t spend time in the days after Charlottesville elevating Heather Heyer’s name, telling of her story as an American hero and martyr.

Because that’s what presidents do.

On Monday, Trump was quick to take to Twitter to criticize Merck CEO Ken Frazier immediately after it was reported that Frazier had criticized him:

But he still had yet to say Heather Heyer’s name.

After two days of bipartisan criticism, Trump finally uttered the words “white supremacists” and “neo-Nazis.” But when the media continued to criticize him, he took to Twitter once again to criticize the “Fake News Media”:

But he still had yet to say Heather Heyer’s name.

Trump is quick to name and respond to his critics, but he is slow to respond to Neo Nazis marching in his name.

Trump is quick to name and respond to the likes of Rosie O’Donnell and Ken Frazier, but he’s unwilling to say the name of an American martyr who died at the hands of one of his supporters.

Mr. Trump, her name was Heather Heyer. Call her by her name.

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