Discussion:
*WARNING: READING DEMOCRAT LIES CAN LOWER YOUR IQ* >>> "Mentally Insane tRUMP Represents The Death Rattle Of An Older America"
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BeamMeUpScotty
2021-01-09 20:04:28 UTC
Permalink
On 1/9/21 1:53 PM, Lickspittle Trump Propagandist Sean Hannity wrote:

*WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING*
*WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING*
*WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING*
*WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING*
*WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING*
*WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING*

*WARNING: READING DEMOCRAT PROPAGANDA CAN LOWER YOUR IQ*

READ AT YOUR OWN RISK...

Side effects caused may be, IQ loss and eye sight loss and hysteria and
lazyness and an urge to get free stuff from the government and steal and
loot an burn cities and your brain may rot and you may have abnormal
sexual urges or become sexually dysfunctional and feel the need for
excessive drug and alcohol use and mental illness and suicide....

Short version of the side effects is you might become a Democrat.
"Trump Represents The Death Rattle Of An Older America"
Trump pushes fights over racist legacy while much of America moves in a
different direction
By
Ashley Parker and
Josh Dawsey
June 11, 2020 at 8:16 p.m. EDT
At a time when much of the country appears to be moving in a different
direction, President Trump has charged into a series of fights over the
nation’s racist legacy — gambling that taking divisive stances on
Confederate symbols and policing will energize his mostly white supporters
in November.
But many Republicans and even some of Trump’s own advisers worry that the
approach risks further alienating voters who have already started to
abandon him, including college-educated whites, and to harden opposition
to him among minorities.
Though Trump has long sought to exploit class resentment and racial
tensions for political gain, his decision to continue to do so in the wake
of the death of George Floyd — an unarmed black man killed in Minneapolis
policy custody — has left some in his orbit uneasy, and Democrats eager to
capitalize on what some say is a racist president revealing his true
beliefs.
Trump in recent weeks has repeatedly signaled that his sympathies lie with
the police over the protesters, whom he has broadly portrayed as members
of a loosely affiliated anti-fascist movement known as antifa, though the
vast majority of the demonstrators across the country have been peaceful.
Since Floyd’s death, he has tweeted about “LAW & ORDER!” more than a dozen
times.
In a roundtable Thursday in Dallas, Trump proclaimed that the nation’s
problems with racism will be solved “very easily. It will go quickly and
it will go very easily.”
“Americans are good and virtuous people,” Trump said. “We have to work
together to confront bigotry and prejudice wherever they appear. But we’ll
make no progress and heal no wounds by falsely labeling tens of millions
of decent Americans as racists or bigots.”
AD
What protesters mean by 'defund the police'
Author Alex S. Vitale, who wrote “The End of Policing,” predicts that the
movements to defund the police will “only get stronger.” He tells The Post
why. (Monica Akhtar/The Washington Post)
Trump this week interjected himself into an emerging debate over renaming
military bases named after Confederate generals, opposing the idea and
casting the issue as one of “heritage.” He also announced that his first
rally since the coronavirus pandemic shuttered most the country will be in
Tulsa on Juneteenth — the June 19 holiday commemorating the end of slavery
in the United States. The Oklahoma city is the site of the 1921 Tulsa
massacre, one of the worst episodes of racial violence in the country’s
history.
“This isn’t just a wink to white supremacists — he’s throwing them a
welcome home party,” tweeted Sen. Kamala D. Harris (D-Calif.), a potential
running mate to presumptive Democratic presidential nominee Joe Biden.
The Trump campaign on Thursday also released a new 30-second ad portraying
the president as a tough-on-crime patriot, while depicting Biden as a
radical leftist who won’t stand up to Black Lives Matter protesters and
demands from some on the left to “Defund the Police.”
AD
“Antifa is destroying our communities — rioting, looting,” says the ad’s
narrator, as fiery images of violence flit across the screen. “Yet Joe
Biden kneels down and his staff sends money for bail.”
Walter Johnson, a professor of African and African American studies at
Harvard University, argued that Trump seeks to create a shared enemy for
the coalition of plutocrats and white populists that form his base of
support.
“That’s what we’re seeing in this kind of doubling down on the traditions
of white nationalism,” said Johnson, who is also the co-founder of the
Commonwealth Project, a St. Louis-based effort that brings together
academics, activists and artists to support social change in the city.
“That has proven thus far to be a fairly effective strategy for him, and
so I’m not surprised he’s doubling down.”
AD
In the aftermath of Floyd’s death, the president’s positions on issues
ranging from racism in policing to Confederate symbols have appeared out
of step with public opinion and moves by many corporations and
institutions to implement changes.
On Wednesday, as White House press secretary Kayleigh McEnany was
defending Trump’s position not to rename military bases honoring
Confederate generals, NASCAR announced that it was banning the Confederate
flag from all of its events and properties, saying it ran “contrary to our
commitment to providing a welcoming and inclusive environment.”
The changes, both political and cultural, kept coming on Thursday. Lady
Antebellum, the country music group, announced it was changing its name to
Lady A, because of the term’s association with the slavery era. Minnesota
Gov. Tim Walz (D) endorsed a package of sweeping police restructuring
measures for a state battered by protests over Floyd’s death. And House
Minority Leader Kevin McCarthy (R-Calif.), an ally of the president, said
he supports a Democratic proposal to ban police chokeholds and signaled an
openness to renaming some military bases named after Confederate leaders.
AD
Recent polling shows that Trump’s harsh approach to the protests is not in
sync with much of the country. A Washington Post-Schar School poll
released Tuesday found that 74 percent of adults supported the protesters,
including 53 percent of Republicans. A Monmouth University poll conducted
from May 28 to June 1 found that while 17 percent said the actions of
protesters such as burning a police precinct in Minneapolis were “fully
justified,” a 57 percent majority said the anger that led to these
protests was fully justified.
“It seems to me that Trump represents the death rattle of an older
America,” said Eddie Glaude, chair of the department of African American
studies at Princeton University. “Everything he’s doubling down on is
precisely what we’re trying to leave behind, and so the battle that is now
being engaged is precisely a battle surrounding what kind of country will
we be moving forward, and he is holding onto with all of his might this
idea of America as a white nation.”
Inside Trump’s orbit, several of the president’s aides are frustrated that
some of his crafted statements on the recent unrest have been eclipsed by
his incendiary tweets or remarks. Some also regret the decision on June 1
to use force to clear Lafayette Square of protesters before he staged a
photo op in front of St. John’s Episcopal Church.
AD
Trump’s pollsters and political advisers have also been encouraging him to
soften his message in an effort to win back suburban women and other
moderate voters in swing states where he is trailing in the polls.
Karine Jean-Pierre, a senior adviser to the Biden campaign, said the 2018
elections, in which Democrats retook the House, was an early preview of
the political price Trump could pay in November.
“It was a rebuke on Donald Trump, it was a rebuke on his behavior and it
was a rebuke on his bigotry and misogyny,” Jean-Pierre said. “Suburban
women were like, ‘Okay, we can’t deal with this anymore.’ Independents
were like, ‘We can’t deal with this anymore.’?”
One administration official, who like others spoke on the condition of
anonymity to discuss internal dynamics, expressed frustration that Trump
was gratuitously weighing in on Confederate memorials and a protester
getting shoved to the ground in Buffalo, as well as unnecessarily
attacking rivals like Sen. Mitt Romney (R-Utah), who marched in a Black
Lives Matter protest over the weekend. The official added that Trump is
mainly surrounding himself with a small knot of aides and even then is
often not following their advice.
AD
Two White House officials said the public largely agrees with the
president that calls to defund the police go too far, and allies have said
they wish Trump would focus on painting the Democrats as supporting
lawlessness.
During a meeting with Republicans at the White House last week, Trump said
what happened to Floyd was “horrible,” said one of the attendees, speaking
anonymously to share details of a private conversation. But the president
then veered into heralding “law and order” and getting tough on looters
and protesters, the person added.
Trump has told allies that his stance against protesters will poll better
than they think, a person who has spoken to him about it said.
“If he was trying to lose, he’d be doing basically what he is doing right
now,” said a Republican strategist in frequent touch with the White House.
AD
In some instances, both the president and his team have been surprised at
the backlash he has prompted. After Trump suggested in a tweet that a 75-
year-old Buffalo protester who was hospitalized after being shoved to the
ground by police might have been an “ANTIFA provocateur,” a senior White
House official said the president was taken aback by the negative
reaction, which “threw the West Wing into a tailspin for many hours.”
Some Republicans and Trump allies were also upset after realizing the
president’s team had scheduled his first campaign rally since coronavirus
outbreak for Juneteenth in Tulsa, although several people familiar with
the planning said the date was unintentional. Some allies warned against
moving ahead with the rally, but other Trump aides said they were not
overly bothered about the historical significance and that Trump himself
is “not at all concerned” about safety implications, whether from the
coronavirus or protesters.
White House spokesman Judd Deere defended Trump’s handling of the recent
racial unrest, saying that “any coordinated attempt by the Left and the
media to suggest otherwise is shameful and only meant to sow division and
ignore the President’s work for underserved communities.”
“President Trump’s record as a private citizen and as president has been
one of fighting for inclusion and advocating for the equal treatment of
all,” Deere said in a statement.
Katrina Pierson, a senior adviser for the Trump campaign, also touted
Trump’s work for black Americans. “President Trump has a track record of
success for Black Americans, including record-breaking low unemployment
numbers prior to the pandemic, all-time high funding for Historically
Black Colleges and Universities, criminal justice reform, and Opportunity
Zones have lifted millions of Black Americans out of poverty,” she said in
a statement.
Trump’s move to shift Republican nomination events to Jacksonville, Fla.,
because he objected to coronavirus safety restrictions in the original
national convention city of Charlotte is also fraught with racial
controversy.
The date that Trump is expected to accept the nomination, Aug. 27, would
coincide with the 60th anniversary of Ax Handle Saturday, considered one
of the darkest days in Jacksonville’s history. A mob of about 200 white
people armed with ax handles and baseball bats attacked a group of
demonstrators after they left a sit-in at a local whites-only lunch
counter.
Local civil rights leaders were planning an event in a downtown
Jacksonville park to commemorate the violence on that day. Rodney Hurst —
who helped organize the Jacksonville sit-ins 60 years ago and wrote a book
about Ax Handle Saturday — said the presence of the Republican convention
in the city could simply increase the number of people planning to attend
Ax Handle Saturday events, which are set to held about a mile from where
Trump would give his prime-time speech.
“Donald Trump is a racist,” Hurst said. “I don’t think it requires any
real insight to know who and what Donald Trump is.”
Scott Clement and Annie Linskey contributed to this report.
--
TAKE THE RED PILL

How can we TRUST THE GOVERNMENT certified VACCINE when we can't TRUST
THAT SAME GOVERNMENT'S certified ELECTIONS or justice system?

https://itnshow.com/ https://intelreform.org/
https://www.oann.com/ https://americasvoice.news/
https://www.thegatewaypundit.com/ https://www.zerohedge.com/
https://www.infowars.com/ https://www.tatumreport.com/
https://thenationalpulse.com/ https://www.breitbart.com/
https://www.parler.com/ https://rumble.com/
https://banned.video/ https://www.mrctv.org/
BeamMeUpScotty
2021-01-09 20:24:32 UTC
Permalink
On 1/9/21 1:53 PM, Lickspittle Trump Propagandist Sean Hannity wrote:

*WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING*
*WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING*
*WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING*
*WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING*
*WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING*
*WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING* *WARNING*

*WARNING: READING DEMOCRAT PROPAGANDA CAN LOWER YOUR IQ*

READ AT YOUR OWN RISK...

Side effects caused may be, IQ loss and eye sight loss and hysteria and
lazyness and an urge to get free stuff from the government and steal and
loot an burn cities and your brain may rot and you may have abnormal
sexual urges or become sexually dysfunctional and feel the need for
excessive drug and alcohol use and mental illness and suicide....

Short version of the side effects is you might become a Democrat.
"Trump Represents The Death Rattle Of An Older America"
Trump pushes fights over racist legacy while much of America moves in a
different direction
By
Ashley Parker and
Josh Dawsey
June 11, 2020 at 8:16 p.m. EDT
At a time when much of the country appears to be moving in a different
direction, President Trump has charged into a series of fights over the
nation’s racist legacy — gambling that taking divisive stances on
Confederate symbols and policing will energize his mostly white supporters
in November.
But many Republicans and even some of Trump’s own advisers worry that the
approach risks further alienating voters who have already started to
abandon him, including college-educated whites, and to harden opposition
to him among minorities.
Though Trump has long sought to exploit class resentment and racial
tensions for political gain, his decision to continue to do so in the wake
of the death of George Floyd — an unarmed black man killed in Minneapolis
policy custody — has left some in his orbit uneasy, and Democrats eager to
capitalize on what some say is a racist president revealing his true
beliefs.
Trump in recent weeks has repeatedly signaled that his sympathies lie with
the police over the protesters, whom he has broadly portrayed as members
of a loosely affiliated anti-fascist movement known as antifa, though the
vast majority of the demonstrators across the country have been peaceful.
Since Floyd’s death, he has tweeted about “LAW & ORDER!” more than a dozen
times.
In a roundtable Thursday in Dallas, Trump proclaimed that the nation’s
problems with racism will be solved “very easily. It will go quickly and
it will go very easily.”
“Americans are good and virtuous people,” Trump said. “We have to work
together to confront bigotry and prejudice wherever they appear. But we’ll
make no progress and heal no wounds by falsely labeling tens of millions
of decent Americans as racists or bigots.”
AD
What protesters mean by 'defund the police'
Author Alex S. Vitale, who wrote “The End of Policing,” predicts that the
movements to defund the police will “only get stronger.” He tells The Post
why. (Monica Akhtar/The Washington Post)
Trump this week interjected himself into an emerging debate over renaming
military bases named after Confederate generals, opposing the idea and
casting the issue as one of “heritage.” He also announced that his first
rally since the coronavirus pandemic shuttered most the country will be in
Tulsa on Juneteenth — the June 19 holiday commemorating the end of slavery
in the United States. The Oklahoma city is the site of the 1921 Tulsa
massacre, one of the worst episodes of racial violence in the country’s
history.
“This isn’t just a wink to white supremacists — he’s throwing them a
welcome home party,” tweeted Sen. Kamala D. Harris (D-Calif.), a potential
running mate to presumptive Democratic presidential nominee Joe Biden.
The Trump campaign on Thursday also released a new 30-second ad portraying
the president as a tough-on-crime patriot, while depicting Biden as a
radical leftist who won’t stand up to Black Lives Matter protesters and
demands from some on the left to “Defund the Police.”
AD
“Antifa is destroying our communities — rioting, looting,” says the ad’s
narrator, as fiery images of violence flit across the screen. “Yet Joe
Biden kneels down and his staff sends money for bail.”
Walter Johnson, a professor of African and African American studies at
Harvard University, argued that Trump seeks to create a shared enemy for
the coalition of plutocrats and white populists that form his base of
support.
“That’s what we’re seeing in this kind of doubling down on the traditions
of white nationalism,” said Johnson, who is also the co-founder of the
Commonwealth Project, a St. Louis-based effort that brings together
academics, activists and artists to support social change in the city.
“That has proven thus far to be a fairly effective strategy for him, and
so I’m not surprised he’s doubling down.”
AD
In the aftermath of Floyd’s death, the president’s positions on issues
ranging from racism in policing to Confederate symbols have appeared out
of step with public opinion and moves by many corporations and
institutions to implement changes.
On Wednesday, as White House press secretary Kayleigh McEnany was
defending Trump’s position not to rename military bases honoring
Confederate generals, NASCAR announced that it was banning the Confederate
flag from all of its events and properties, saying it ran “contrary to our
commitment to providing a welcoming and inclusive environment.”
The changes, both political and cultural, kept coming on Thursday. Lady
Antebellum, the country music group, announced it was changing its name to
Lady A, because of the term’s association with the slavery era. Minnesota
Gov. Tim Walz (D) endorsed a package of sweeping police restructuring
measures for a state battered by protests over Floyd’s death. And House
Minority Leader Kevin McCarthy (R-Calif.), an ally of the president, said
he supports a Democratic proposal to ban police chokeholds and signaled an
openness to renaming some military bases named after Confederate leaders.
AD
Recent polling shows that Trump’s harsh approach to the protests is not in
sync with much of the country. A Washington Post-Schar School poll
released Tuesday found that 74 percent of adults supported the protesters,
including 53 percent of Republicans. A Monmouth University poll conducted
from May 28 to June 1 found that while 17 percent said the actions of
protesters such as burning a police precinct in Minneapolis were “fully
justified,” a 57 percent majority said the anger that led to these
protests was fully justified.
“It seems to me that Trump represents the death rattle of an older
America,” said Eddie Glaude, chair of the department of African American
studies at Princeton University. “Everything he’s doubling down on is
precisely what we’re trying to leave behind, and so the battle that is now
being engaged is precisely a battle surrounding what kind of country will
we be moving forward, and he is holding onto with all of his might this
idea of America as a white nation.”
Inside Trump’s orbit, several of the president’s aides are frustrated that
some of his crafted statements on the recent unrest have been eclipsed by
his incendiary tweets or remarks. Some also regret the decision on June 1
to use force to clear Lafayette Square of protesters before he staged a
photo op in front of St. John’s Episcopal Church.
AD
Trump’s pollsters and political advisers have also been encouraging him to
soften his message in an effort to win back suburban women and other
moderate voters in swing states where he is trailing in the polls.
Karine Jean-Pierre, a senior adviser to the Biden campaign, said the 2018
elections, in which Democrats retook the House, was an early preview of
the political price Trump could pay in November.
“It was a rebuke on Donald Trump, it was a rebuke on his behavior and it
was a rebuke on his bigotry and misogyny,” Jean-Pierre said. “Suburban
women were like, ‘Okay, we can’t deal with this anymore.’ Independents
were like, ‘We can’t deal with this anymore.’?”
One administration official, who like others spoke on the condition of
anonymity to discuss internal dynamics, expressed frustration that Trump
was gratuitously weighing in on Confederate memorials and a protester
getting shoved to the ground in Buffalo, as well as unnecessarily
attacking rivals like Sen. Mitt Romney (R-Utah), who marched in a Black
Lives Matter protest over the weekend. The official added that Trump is
mainly surrounding himself with a small knot of aides and even then is
often not following their advice.
AD
Two White House officials said the public largely agrees with the
president that calls to defund the police go too far, and allies have said
they wish Trump would focus on painting the Democrats as supporting
lawlessness.
During a meeting with Republicans at the White House last week, Trump said
what happened to Floyd was “horrible,” said one of the attendees, speaking
anonymously to share details of a private conversation. But the president
then veered into heralding “law and order” and getting tough on looters
and protesters, the person added.
Trump has told allies that his stance against protesters will poll better
than they think, a person who has spoken to him about it said.
“If he was trying to lose, he’d be doing basically what he is doing right
now,” said a Republican strategist in frequent touch with the White House.
AD
In some instances, both the president and his team have been surprised at
the backlash he has prompted. After Trump suggested in a tweet that a 75-
year-old Buffalo protester who was hospitalized after being shoved to the
ground by police might have been an “ANTIFA provocateur,” a senior White
House official said the president was taken aback by the negative
reaction, which “threw the West Wing into a tailspin for many hours.”
Some Republicans and Trump allies were also upset after realizing the
president’s team had scheduled his first campaign rally since coronavirus
outbreak for Juneteenth in Tulsa, although several people familiar with
the planning said the date was unintentional. Some allies warned against
moving ahead with the rally, but other Trump aides said they were not
overly bothered about the historical significance and that Trump himself
is “not at all concerned” about safety implications, whether from the
coronavirus or protesters.
White House spokesman Judd Deere defended Trump’s handling of the recent
racial unrest, saying that “any coordinated attempt by the Left and the
media to suggest otherwise is shameful and only meant to sow division and
ignore the President’s work for underserved communities.”
“President Trump’s record as a private citizen and as president has been
one of fighting for inclusion and advocating for the equal treatment of
all,” Deere said in a statement.
Katrina Pierson, a senior adviser for the Trump campaign, also touted
Trump’s work for black Americans. “President Trump has a track record of
success for Black Americans, including record-breaking low unemployment
numbers prior to the pandemic, all-time high funding for Historically
Black Colleges and Universities, criminal justice reform, and Opportunity
Zones have lifted millions of Black Americans out of poverty,” she said in
a statement.
Trump’s move to shift Republican nomination events to Jacksonville, Fla.,
because he objected to coronavirus safety restrictions in the original
national convention city of Charlotte is also fraught with racial
controversy.
The date that Trump is expected to accept the nomination, Aug. 27, would
coincide with the 60th anniversary of Ax Handle Saturday, considered one
of the darkest days in Jacksonville’s history. A mob of about 200 white
people armed with ax handles and baseball bats attacked a group of
demonstrators after they left a sit-in at a local whites-only lunch
counter.
Local civil rights leaders were planning an event in a downtown
Jacksonville park to commemorate the violence on that day. Rodney Hurst —
who helped organize the Jacksonville sit-ins 60 years ago and wrote a book
about Ax Handle Saturday — said the presence of the Republican convention
in the city could simply increase the number of people planning to attend
Ax Handle Saturday events, which are set to held about a mile from where
Trump would give his prime-time speech.
“Donald Trump is a racist,” Hurst said. “I don’t think it requires any
real insight to know who and what Donald Trump is.”
Scott Clement and Annie Linskey contributed to this report.
You have been TWITTERED... (censored) with a warning like tobacco
products. You are guilty and there is no discussion of your guilt it
is absolute guilt and there is no appeal.
--
That's Karma


*Mama'says*
40 - Deciding how much Socialism is too much, is like deciding how much
dog shit in your ice cream is too much.
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