A video showing Madonna threatening to blow up the White House went viral, a day after Craig Robertson, a Utah man who made threats against President Joe Biden’s life, was killed in an FBI raid.

Madonna’s video, which has gone viral, was recorded back in January 2017, when she had taken part in the Women’s March in Washington D.C. At the event, she was seen speaking out in anger against then-President Donald Trump.

“Yes, I’m angry. Yes, I am outraged. Yes, I have thought an awful lot about blowing up the White House. But I know that this won’t change anything. We cannot fall into despair. As the poet W.H. Auden once wrote, on the eve of World War II, we must love one another or die. I choose love,” she said at the time.

Also Read | Who was Craig Robertson? Utah man who threatened Joe Biden’s life, shot and killed in FBI raid

Here is the video of the speech that is going viral:

Many people on social media shared the video claiming that no action was taken against Madonna at the time because she was a Democrat and in the most recent instance, Robertson was a Trump supporter who had posted threats against Biden, Vice President Kamala Harris and other governmental officials which were deemed “credible” by the FBI.

The shooting took place around 6:15 am. local time in Provo on Wednesday as special agents attempted to serve arrest and search warrants at the suspected man’s residence. Robertson had allegedly posted threatening threatening messages, the official said. As the investigation progressed, it was being suggested that Robertson was making plans to take physical action.

Also Read | Is Madonna dead? Twitter reacts as singer postpones tour due to bacterial infection

At the time of his death, Robertson was facing three counts of criminal charges including interstate threats, threats against the president, and influencing, impeding and retaliating against federal law enforcement officers by threat, according to a federal complaint reviewed by ABC News.

Meanwhile, Madonna had later clarified the reason behind her violent remarks at the Women’s March through an extensive post on Instagram, after facing considerable backlash mostly from right-wing political pundits.

“Yesterday’s rally was an amazing and beautiful experience. I came and performed ‘Express Yourself’ and that’s exactly what I did. However, I want to clarify some very important things. I am not a violent person, I do not promote violence and it’s important people hear and understand my speech in it’s entirety rather than one phrase taken wildly out of context. My speech began with. ‘I want to start a revolution of love.’”

She added: “I spoke in metaphor and I shared two ways of looking at things—one was to be hopeful, and one was to feel anger and outrage, which I have personally felt. However, I know that acting out of anger doesn’t solve anything. And the only way to change things for the better is to do it with love. It was truly an honor to be part of an audience chanting ‘we choose love.'”