White House press secretary Karine Jean-Pierre reiterated how the racially motivated mass shooting in Buffalo, New York, shows the importance of combating domestic terrorism but would not say if President Joe Biden's strategy for doing so has been flawed.

Jean-Pierre met with reporters traveling with the president and first lady Jill Biden to Buffalo Tuesday, and the first question she faced was if there were "gaps in the administration's efforts, and what has been done to boost those efforts now?"

"Congress right now is looking at the domestic terrorism prevention act," she said. "We've been asked about that, so I just wanted to give an answer on that, you know, we're still studying the details of the legislation, but the president has been clear in his commitment to countering domestic terrorism threats."

BIDEN TO CALL FOR GUN CONTROL AFTER BUFFALO SHOOTING, BUT LIBERALS ARE SKEPTICAL

"We've been working to implement the government-wide national strategy to counter domestic terrorism President Biden directed his national security team to develop on his first full day in office, recognize that that has evolved into the most urgent terrorism threat the United States faces today," Jean-Pierre said. "That work includes just very quickly improving information sharing, adding resources to prevent domestic terrorism recruitment, increase our support for federal, state, and local law enforcement in addressing domestic terrorism nationwide, confronting long term contributor contributors to domestic terrorism, and rooting out hate and bigotry to fight gun crime."

Biden will deliver remarks in Buffalo on Tuesday afternoon, where he is expected to refer to the killing of 10 black people as "terrorism motivated by a hateful and perverse ideology that tears at the soul of our nation."

A White House official said that, in his remarks, the president will yet again call on Congress to pass "common sense" gun control legislation and urge the country "to give hate no safe harbor and to reject the lies of racial animus that radicalize, divide us, and led to the act of racist violence we saw on Saturday that took the lives of 10 of our countrymen."

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You can listen to Tuesday's entire gaggle below.