Now Playing: US singer performs at the US Presidential inauguration Now Playing:”No, not all of them” is the line the president has used to describe the backlash to the white supremacist rally in Charlottesville, Virginia, which left one woman dead and dozens injured.
“No, you cannot have a KKK rally here in the United States.
You cannot have neo-Nazis and white supremacists marching in the streets of Charlottesville.
We condemn all hate in all its forms,” he said on Monday.
But that was a statement, not an order.
It did not require the federal government to take action, and he did not issue any.
The news of the cafe’s viral success has sparked another controversy over its cafe policy.
It allows for the purchase of a few coffee cups and a few iced teas.
But if you’re already paying for the cafe, that’s just one way to get the same thing for less.
The cafe is a collaboration between Cotton Patch, an arts and music cafe, and a small-business-owned cafe, The Cotton Patch Cafe.
Its co-owner, Krista Cotton, said the cafe started out as a collaboration with a friend of hers, a graphic designer who also happens to be a musician.
The friend, who was also on a tour with a rock band, asked the group to make a song for the music festival that would be a tribute to the singer, Cotton said.
The band decided to make one of their own and it ended up being a cover of the original song, Cotton told ABC News.
Krista Cotton says the Cotton Patch cafe is about bringing people together.
She says they started as a tribute, but it has grown into a community of people.
The Cotton Patch Coffee Company owner says the cafe is trying to bring people together, and to create a community where they can enjoy coffee, tea and music.
Now Playing: President Trump calls on the NFL to stop protests against police after deadly white nationalist rallyNow Playing:”Don’t be afraid to be different” is an important message for the young men and women who will be marching with white supremacists and neo-Nazi groups in the months to come, Cotton added.
But some people have expressed concerns that the cafe will turn away minorities.
The company said it’s doing everything in its power to make sure the cafe doesn’t discriminate.
Kristah Cotton says Cotton is doing everything she can to make the Cotton Picket stand out.
Kristina Cotton says she hopes to keep the Cotton Spot Cafe community together.
“The Cotton Spot is not about race.
It’s about love,” Cotton said, adding that her cafe will be inclusive.
But not everyone agrees with Cotton.
“I think it’s too soon to call this a hate cafe,” said James Rucker, who owns a small business in Texas.
He says the coffee shop’s policy is discriminatory and he doesn’t see how anyone could enjoy coffee with a swastika.
“It’s the kind of thing where it might make me feel like I’m being discriminated against or singled out,” Rucker said.
“But I think it’d be very hypocritical for me to be in support of it.”
The Cotton Pickets have been serving coffee since 2013, and Krista says the company will continue to grow.
But it won’t be able to stay open for long.
Cotton said the Cotton Shop is about creating a more diverse community and a better environment for the people who come in and enjoy the coffee, and the Cotton Pot Cafe will keep its doors open for a while.