The View’s Ana Navarro delivered a passionate monologue in the wake of a Buffalo, New York, shooting targeting black people that left 10 dead and three injured. “It’s time to name names and point fingers,” she announced before listing people she felt were accountable for the tragedy, namely Tucker Carlson. [tweet_embed] May 19, 2022[/tweet_embed] “If you’re a Republican donor tweeting about how bad you feel about this but donating to people like [New York GOP Rep.] Elise Stefanik, you are part of the problem. If you are a staffer working for them, you are part of the problem,” Navarro announced. According to the New York Times, “Tucker Carlson mentioned the Great Replacement theory or some version of that more than 400 times on his show since 2016. Elise Stefanik bought ads on Facebook, and it’s not just them. It’s another host of Fox News. It’s other Republican leaders, and they need to be called out,” she went on. She likened the event to a shooting in El Paso, Texas, in 2019, wherein the shooter purposely targeted those appearing to be Mexican. “Now we can’t go to the supermarket?” she stated. [tweet_embed] May 19, 2022[/tweet_embed] Navarro then claimed that “we should replace all these people peddling hate and making financial and political gain from spreading racism ... with people who hold up American values.” She additionally repeated a tweet from Rep. Liz Cheney (R-WY) that reads, “The House GOP leadership has enabled white nationalism, white supremacy, and anti-semitism. History has taught us that what begins with words ends in far worse. @GOP leaders must renounce and reject these views and those who hold them.” According to authorities, The racially motivated attack came a year after the gunman was taken to a hospital by State Police after making threats involving his high school. [tweet_embed] May 19, 2022[/tweet_embed] He wasn’t charged with a crime and was out of the hospital within a day and a half, police announced. Yet, the revelation raised questions regarding his access to weapons and whether law enforcement could have been under closer supervision. The Buffalo attack ignited grief and anger in the predominantly Black neighborhood around Tops Friendly Market. A group of people gathered there Sunday afternoon to lead chants of “Black Lives Matter” and mourn victims that including an 86-year-old woman who had just visited her husband in a nursing home and a supermarket security guard, both of whom were Black. “Somebody filled his heart so full of hate that he would destroy and devastate our community,” the Rev. Denise Walden-Glen announced.