MSNBC to Hochul: “People Don’t Feel Safe.”

When you believed MSNBC was starting to call out liberals, such as Gov. Kathy Hochul (D-NY), on the high crime rate, Stephanie Ruhle wrapped up her conversation with the New York governor with an easy interview.

NYC is Getting Worse

Crime is a significant issue in the race for the governorship of New York, as a result of New York City’s seeming decline. As was noted on Friday, crime has been up across the board in New York City, with the exception of murder.

Hochul argued people should be worried about Zeldin’s connections to President Trump, but Ruhle informed Hochul that New Yorkers are worried about their medical security and well-being.

Hochul dissimulated and stated she has always been concerned about crime, that she is working to get guns away and off streets, put security cameras in the subways, and stop those with mental illnesses from utilizing the public transit system.

The answer never calmed the host.

“All right, I’ll stop you there,” said Ruhle. “The problem is this. We don’t truly feel secure. You may be working side by side with Mayor Adams and have made a big financial commitment, but when I go to my local pharmacy, everything is locked up because of thieves.”

“I’m not taking the train system. People in this city feel unsafe. These actions may have been taken by you, but we aren’t in a good mood right now. We fear that we could resemble San Francisco.”

Ruhle had an assurance from Hochul that New York wouldn’t be on par with San Francisco.

She just completed passing new legislation requiring some businesses to label catalytic converters with registration numbers so they may be found if a car is taken and the part is later sold to a scrap shop.

Employees of the business are required to keep catalytic converter documentation.

According to the governor’s web page, these number plates will now be given to new and used cars; they will not be given to vehicles presently on the road.

It is also unclear how this option solves the problem for current automobile owners. Additionally, Hochul said that the violations were commonplace.

“So, I am uncertain how the removal of one DC in one borough of New York will affect the violence problem from across the state and country,” she said.

She is making reference to Bragg, a proponent of soft-on-crime rules who receives funding from billionaire George Soros. Hochul has to take note of the New York Post to fully see how firing Bragg should help to resolve the situation.

According to NYPD statistics as of October 30, the Post stated on Saturday, “since being appointed in January, Bragg observed a 30.5% surge in severe criminal activity in Manhattan with regards to the same period in 2021.”

The whole city increase is 29.6%. Ruhle questioned Hochul on the relevance of national data to New Yorkers, but she threw a softball as the actual interview’s final question.

Soft End for Ruhle

“Do you really think you encounter either direct or indirect sexism from voters,” Ruhle enquired, “specifically in terms of criminal activity and public safety?”

“Are New Yorkers used to such strong, dominant male governors or top politicians? You’re not a native of New York City.”

This article appeared in The Patriot Brief and has been published here with permission.