An environmentalist group reportedly vandalized a golf course owned by President Donald Trump, and got the whole thing on camera (video below).
The "anonymous environmental activist collective" broke into Trump National Golf Club in Rancho Palos Verdes, California, and carved a simple message into the green.
"No more tigers, no more woods," was the message left by the activist group, carved near the fifth hole on the president's course.
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"In response to the president’s recent decision to gut our existing protection policies, direct action was conceived and executed on the green of his California golf course in the form of a simple message: NO MORE TIGERS. NO MORE WOODS," the group said in a statement released after the vandalism took place, Daily Mail reported.
"Tearing up the golf course felt justified in many ways," one member said. "Repurposing what was once a beautiful stretch of land into a playground for the privileged is an environmental crime in its own right."
Many readers criticized the vandals for damaging the property regardless of their reasons for doing so.
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"Wait, so environmental activists protested a president's gutting of environmental protection policies by destroying nature? What did that grass ever do to you protestors besides aid in the making of oxygen? Geez, way to send a message about how much you love the environment," one Daily Mail reader commented.
"Environmental activists??? That a BIG F.AT L.IE because they are DESTROYING nature here... this are nothing more the LIBERAL TER.RORISTS AND GARBAGE pretending to be "environmental activists"... PS. this is ground to get shoot on the spot easy and protected by U.S. laws," another added.
Meanwhile, TMZ reported that Trump is under pressure to present evidence to support his shocking claims that former President Barack Obama wiretapped him during his campaign, as the House Intelligence Committee gave him a March 13 deadline.
Trump's senior counselor and spokeswoman, Kellyanne Conway, recently defended the president's claims in an interview, saying that there were multiple methods in which to keep tabs on someone.
"What I can say is there are many ways to surveil each other," she said, USA Today reported. "You can surveil someone through their phones, certainly through their television sets -- any number of ways."
Conway also dismissed mounting questions regarding the Trump campaign's connections to Russia, calling the controversy a "waste of people’s oxygen, and air and resources and time when we could be helping those who are hungry, who need health care, who are in poverty, who need tax relief, entrepreneurs who want to get off the ground."