In an interview with MSNBC news anchor Thomas Roberts, retired U.S. Army Gen. Wesley Clark suggested segregating “radicalized” Americans from those who are loyal to the United States.

Clark said he believes our government needs to get “increasingly tough” in its treatment of “radicalized” Americans and should reexamine our “domestic law procedures“.

The subject of the interview was the recent shooting in Chattanooga that resulted in the death of five U.S. Marines. But it took a turn when Roberts framed a question about how the government should handle “self-radicalized lone wolves.”

Clark, who led the bombing of Yugoslavia by the North Atlantic Treaty Organisation (NATO) in 1999, told Roberts that the U.S has an “obligation to segregate them from the normal community for the duration of the conflict.”

From the interview:

Roberts: “…So how to we fix self-radicalized lone wolves domestically?

Clark: “We have got to identify the people who are most likely to be radicalized. We’ve got to cut this off at the beginning. There are always a certain number of young people who are alienated. They don’t get a job, they lost a girlfriend, their family doesn’t feel happy here and we can watch the signs of that. And there are members of the community who can reach out to those people and bring them back in and encourage them to look at their blessings here.

But I do think on a national policy level we need to look at what self-radicalization means because we are at war with this group of terrorists. They do have an ideology. In World War II if someone supported Nazi Germany at the expense of the United States, we didn’t say that was freedom of speech, we put him in a camp, they were prisoners of war.

So, if these people are radicalized and they don’t support the United States and they are disloyal to the United States, as a matter of principle fine. It’s their right and it’s our right and obligation to segregate them from the normal community for the duration of the conflict. And I think we’re going to have to increasingly get tough on this, not only in the United States but our allied nations like Britain, Germany and France are going to have to look at their domestic law procedures.

Watch the full interview here.

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