Mayor Rudy Giuliani on dead people voting in Philadelphia

Mayor Rudy Giuliani on dead people voting in #Philadelphia

Democrats Are Powerless to Keep Trump From Pointing out How They Have Failed Baltimore

“Rep, Elijah Cummings has been a brutal bully, shouting and screaming at the great men & women of Border Patrol about conditions at the Southern Border, when actually his Baltimore district is FAR WORSE and more dangerous,” Trump wrote. “His district is considered the Worst in the USA.”

Commentary

President Donald Trump took to his Twitter account on July 27 to begin calling attention to the horrible conditions that exist for the people of Baltimore, especially those who live in Maryland’s 7th district. The congressional representative for that district happens to be Elijah Cummings, the current chairman of the powerful House Oversight & Reform Committee.

“Rep, Elijah Cummings has been a brutal bully, shouting and screaming at the great men & women of Border Patrol about conditions at the Southern Border, when actually his Baltimore district is FAR WORSE and more dangerous,” Trump wrote. “His district is considered the Worst in the USA.”

See today’s news highlights at a glance. Download The Epoch Times app.
— Read on m.theepochtimes.com/democrats-are-powerless-to-keep-trump-from-pointing-out-how-they-have-failed-baltimore_3027680.html

URGENT- Rep. Tlaib Attacking Declaration Of Independence – Douglas Ducote

Military Veteran Douglas Ducote discusses Muslim Congresswoman Rashida Tlaib attacking the Declaration of Independence on the 4th of July.

Military Veteran Douglas Ducote discusses Muslim Congresswoman Rashida Tlaib attacking the Declaration of Independence on the 4th of July.



Source: URGENT- Rep. Tlaib Attacking Declaration Of Independence – Douglas Ducote

In America we have a Declaration of Independence, but our history, our advancements, our global strength all point to an American declaration of interdependence.

Cory Booker

Propaganda in Animal Farm

Definition
-Propaganda techniques are the methods used to spread ideas that further a cause (political, commercial, religious, or civil cause)
-Appeals to emotion, not intellect.
Why Used?
-To manipulate viewers’ reason and emotions
-To persuade you to believe in something or someone
-Buy an item
-Vote a certain way.
-Twist or distort the truth

1. Propaganda! Animal Farm

2. Definition

  • Propaganda techniques are the methods used to spread ideas that further a cause (political, commercial, religious, or civil cause)
  • Appeals to emotion, not intellect.

3. Why Used?

  • To manipulate viewers’ reason and emotions
  • To persuade you to believe in something or someone
  • Buy an item
  • Vote a certain way.
  • Twist or distort the truth

4. Types of Propaganda

  • Name Calling
  • General Terms
  • Transfer
  • Fine Print
  • Testimonial
  • Plain Folks
  • Card Stacking
  • Bandwagon
  • Either/or fallacy
  • Appeal to emotion
  • Ad nauseum 

5. Ad Hominem (Name Calling)

  • Attacking the person not the idea
  • To avoid supporting their own opinion, people will try and tear somebody down as a means of propaganda.

6. Glittering Generalities

  • Words that have an unclear meaning – they sound great but nobody is sure of what they mean
  • Good
  • Honest
  • Fair
  • Best
  • Napoleon says “adjustment” instead of the term “reduction” to the animals’ food supplies

7. Transfer

  • A talented person endorses product as related to talent.
  • An American Flag used as a back drop for political event makes it seem patriotic to support it.

8. Testimonial

  • A famous person says that he or she likes or uses it.
  • Ask yourself: 
  • How much so they really know about it? 
  • What do they gain from promoting it?

9. Plain Folks

  • Ordinary people say they like it or support it.
  • Technique uses a folksy approach to convince people to support it.

10. Card Stacking (Omission)

  • ½ truth – key words may be omitted to slant the message.
  • Unfavorable stats may not be communicated
  • A company doesn’t need to tell the whole truth

11. Bandwagon

  • Because everyone else is doing it, you should too or you’ll be left out!
  • All the cool kids are doing it.

12. Either/or Fallacy

  • Black-and-white thinking; only two choice presented.
  • You’re either for it or against it!
  • No shades of gray presented

13. Fine Print

  • Positive information in bold print; negative information in small print.
  • Spalloneicillan
  • 9 out of ten doctors recommend it!
  • may cause temporary loss of hearing and eyesight.

14. Appeal to Emotion

  • Stirs up strong feelings (positive or negative) rather than giving logical reasoning.
  • Fear
  • Guilt
  • Hate
  • Independence

15. Ad Nauseum

  • Repetition of a slogan
  • I’m lovin’ it.

16. Propaganda in Animal Farm

  • Old Major’s Speech (pg. 27-34)
  • Mystery of the Milk
  • Apples for the pigs
  • Military decorations
  • Debate over the windmill
  • Squealer – justifying Napoleon’s takeover of the farm.
  • Squealer – The windmill was Napoleon’s idea all along.
  • Four legs good, two legs bad.
  • Animal Farm trading with humans
  • Pigs moving into farmhouse.
  • Making Snowball the scapegoat
  • No more “Beasts of England”
  • Napoleon giving himself a medal
  • Boxer being taken by the knacker

Recommended Readings :

Democratic Presidential CRINGEbates – (Full)

Democratic Presidential Debates – (Full)

Recommended Readings:
1-Appeal to Emotion
2-Animal Farm | Allegory – Satire – Fable
3-An Introduction to Rhetorical Appeals





Rounds 1 & 2


Democratic Presidential Debate – June 27 (Full) | NBC News
Democratic Presidential Debate – June 26 (Full) | NBC News

Recommended Readings:



An Introduction to Rhetorical Appeals – ppt video

Published by Jonas Tucker
Background Information Rhetoric is the use of words for a specific purpose, often to persuade an audience. According to Aristotle, there are three main strategies employed when appealing to an audience: logos, ethos, and pathos.

Published by Jonas Tucker

Background Information Rhetoric is the use of words for a specific purpose, often to persuade an audience. According to Aristotle, there are three main strategies employed when appealing to an audience: logos, ethos, and pathos.


Presentation on theme: “An Introduction to Rhetorical Appeals”— Presentation transcript:


1 An Introduction to Rhetorical Appeals
Logos, Pathos, & Ethos: An Introduction to Rhetorical Appeals

2 Background Information
Rhetoric is the use of words for a specific purpose, often to persuade an audience.According to Aristotle, there are three main strategies employed when appealing to an audience: logos, ethos, and pathos.

3 Logos – An Appeal to Logic
“Logos (Greek for ‘word’) refers to the internal consistency of the message—the clarity of the claim, the logic of its reasons, and the effectiveness of its supporting evidence. The impact of logos on an audience is sometimes called the argument’s logical appeal” (Ramage).

4 Logos – An Appeal to Logic
An appeal to logos can be created through the use of logic based on irrefutable facts, verifiable numbers, and the inexorable march of reason across the course of a well-constructed speech, the pages of a critical paper, or the surfaces of compelling advertisements.When hunting for or seeking to employ logos, consider: facts as evidence, research/ statistics,quoted authorities, cause and effect, analogies and comparisons,common sense/shared values, and precedent. How is this ad an example of a visual metaphor?

5 Pathos – An Appeal to Emotion
“Pathos (Greek for ‘suffering’ or ‘experience’) is often associated with emotional appeal. But a better equivalent might be ‘appeal to the audience’s sympathies and imagination.’ An appeal to pathos causes an audience not just to respond emotionally but to identify with the writer’s point of view—to feel what the writer feels….Pathos refers to both the emotional and the imaginative impact of the message on an audience, the power with which the writer’s message moves the audience to decision or action” (Ramage).

6 Pathos – An Appeal to Emotion
An appeal based on pathos is targeted at the realm of emotion. It’s why campaigns try to wrap themselves in a national flag and maneuver to make you fear “the other”. It’s why a winning smile and puppy-dog eyes work magic in cementing an advertisement’s main message in the minds of viewers. It’s why words aimed at the heart strings often strike a chord within even the most savvy and skeptical readers.When pinpointing or seeking to utilize pathos, consider:

connotative diction, imagery, or figurative language,anecdotes, examples, images that evoke an emotional response, and carefully crafted syntax (sentence patterns).How is this ad working on the pathos level?

7 Ethos – An Appeal to Ethics
“Ethos (Greek for ‘character’) refers to the trustworthiness or credibility of the writer or speaker. Ethos is often conveyed through tone and style of the message and through the way the writer or speaker refers to differing views. It can also be affected by the writer’s reputation as it exists independently from the message—his or her expertise in the field, his or her previous record or integrity, and so forth. The impact of ethos is often called the argument’s ‘ethical appeal’ or the ‘appeal from credibility’” (Ramage).The Speaker

8 Ethos – An Appeal to Ethics
An appeal based on ethos centers on the ethical character of the speaker and their sources of information. Quite simply, it matters who’s trying to persuade you and whom they reference for support. If the person trying to sway an audience demonstrates “commonsense, virtue, and goodwill,” then the listeners will be more likely to believe what that person states. If an advertisement cites a reputable institution’s statistics, the claim of the ad becomes more plausible.When seeking or straining to implement ethos, consider: the stating of qualifications for expertise, citing relevant authorities and allusions, making qualified claims (perhaps,sometimes, etc.), and restating opposing views accurately and fairly.How does this image extend beyond mere celebrity endorsement to include ethos?

9 Major Resource Ramage, John D. and John C. Bean. Writing Arguments. 4th Edition. Needham Heights, MA: Allyn & Bacon, ,



Source: An Introduction to Rhetorical Appeals – ppt video online download


Recommended Readings:


Animal Farm | Allegory – Satire – Fable



 Animal Farm By George Orwell


All animals are equal, but some are more equal than others.” Allegory – Satire – Fable

1. Animal Farm By George Orwell

2. George Orwell British Author & Journalist

  • 1903-1950
  • Born in India
  • At that time India was a part of the British Empire, and Blair’s father, Richard, held a post as an agent in the Opium Department of the Indian Civil Service.
  • The Blair family was not very wealthy – Orwell later described them ironically as “lower-upper-middle class”. They owned no property, had no extensive investments; they were like many middle-class English families of the time, totally dependent on the British Empire for their livelihood and prospects.
  • Noted as a novelist and critic, as well as a political and cultural commentator
  • One of the most widely admired English-language essayists of the 20th century
  • Best known for two novels critical of totalitarianism in general, and Stalinism in particular:
  • Animal Farm
  • Nineteen Eighty-Four

“ Liberty is telling people what they do not want to hear.”

3. 1984

The novel, published in 1949, takes place in 1984 and presents an imaginary future where a totalitarian state controls every aspect of life, even people’s thoughts. The state is called Oceania and is ruled by a group known as the Party; its leader and dictator is Big Brother.

4. George Orwell and His Beliefs

  • Orwell was a person who had a reputation for standing apart and even making a virtue of his detachment.
  • This “outsider” position often led him to oppose the crowd.
  • Orwell’s beliefs about politics were affected by his experiences fighting in the Spanish Civil War.
  • He viewed socialists, communists, and fascists as repressive and self-serving.
  • He was skeptical of governments and their willingness to forsake ideas in favor of power.
  • Interesting Fact:
  • George Orwell’s real name was Eric Blair.

5. Why Animals?

In explaining how he came to write Animal Farm , Orwell says he once saw a little boy whipping a horse and later he wrote,

“ It struck me that if only such animals became aware of their strength we should have no power over them, and that men exploit animals in much the same way as the rich exploit the [worker].”

6. George Orwell in India

  • He was born in India and spent his early years there since his father held a post there.
  • He was a lonely boy who liked to make up stories and talk with imaginary companions.
  • As an adult, he worked for the Imperial Police in British occupied India.

7. What is Animal Farm?

A masterpiece of political satire, Animal Farm is a tale of oppressed individuals who long for freedom but ultimately are corrupted by assuming the very power that had originally oppressed them.

The story traces the deplorable conditions of mistreated animals who can speak and who exhibit many human characteristics. After extreme negligence by their owner, the animals revolt and expel Mr. Jones and his wife from the farm.

The tale of the society the animals form into a totalitarian regime is generally viewed as Orwell’s critique of the communist system in the former Soviet Union.

Interesting Fact: Orwell initially struggled to find a publisher for Animal Farm

8. Significance Today

But why – now that Soviet Communism has fallen and the Cold War is over –does Animal Farm deserve our attention? The answer lies in the power of allegory. Allegorical fables, because they require us to make comparisons and connections, can be meaningful to any reader in any historical period. The story of Animal Farm will always have lessons to teach us about the ways that people abuse power and manipulate others.

Orwell’s chilling story of the betrayal of idealism through tyranny and corruption is as fresh and relevant today as when it was first published in 1945.

9. Children’s Book? – No!

After Animal Farm was published in 1945, George Orwell discovered with horror that booksellers were placing his novel on children’s shelves. According to his housekeeper, he began traveling from bookstore to bookstore requesting that the book be shelved with adult works. This dual identity — as children’s story and adult satire — has stayed with Orwell’s novel for more than fifty years.

10. The Fable

The fable is one of the oldest literary forms – much, much older than the novel or the short story. A fable is usually short, written in either verse or prose, and conveys a clear moral or message. The earliest fables still preserved date back to 6th Century Greece B.C.E. The author of these fables, Aesop, used animal characters to stand for human “types.” For example, a fox character might embody the human characteristics of cunning and cleverness. Though Aesop’s animal fables were ostensibly about animals, they were really instructional tales about human emotions and human behavior.

11. Animal Fables

The most popular animal fables of the 20th Century are the Just So Stories (1902) written by Rudyard Kipling. Kipling’s fables were adapted by Disney in the movie The Jungle Book. Orwell admired Kipling and the Just So Stories would seem to have influenced the form of Animal Farm . Orwell took the short animal fable and expanded it to the length of a short novel in the form of an allegory .

12. Allegory

Most fables have two levels of meaning. On the surface, the fable is about animals. But on a second level, the animals stand for types of people or ideas. The way the animals interact and the way the plot unfolds says something about the nature of people or the value of ideas. Any type of fiction that has multiple levels of meaning in this way is called an allegory .

13. Allegory (cont’d)

Animal Farm is strongly allegorical, but it presents a very nice balance between levels of meaning. On the first level, the story about the animals is very moving. You can be upset when Boxer is taken away by the horse slaughterer without being too aware of what he stands for. But at the same time, each of the animals does serve as a symbol. The story’s second level involves the careful critique Orwell constructed to comment on Soviet Russia.

Boxer

14. Allegory (cont’d)

Yet there is no reason that allegory must be limited to two levels. It is possible to argue that Animal Farm also has a third and more general level of meaning. For instance, the pigs need not only represent specific tyrannical soviet leaders. They could also be symbols for tyranny more broadly: their qualities are therefore not simply the historical characteristics of a set of actual men but are the qualities of all leaders who rely on repression and manipulation.

Squealer, Snowball, & Napoleon

15. Satire

In a satire , the writer attacks a serious issue by presenting it in a ridiculous light or otherwise poking fun at it. Orwell uses satire to expose what he saw as the myth of Soviet socialism. Thus, the novel tells a story that people of all ages can understand, but it also tells us a second story— that of the real-life revolution.

Soviet Coat of Arms

16. Irony

Irony results when there is a disparity between what an audience would expect and what really happens. Orwell uses a particular type of irony – dramatic irony. He relies on the difference between what the animals understand and what we, the audience, can conclude about the situation at Animal Farm.

We know just what the animals know, but we can see so much more of its significance than they can. The conclusions we reach that the animals never quite get to – that the pigs are decadent, corrupt, and immoral – are all the more powerful because we arrive at them ourselves, without the narrator pointing these things out directly.

Napoleon overindulging himself. Snowball below the commandments.

17. Irony (cont’d)

Orwell uses dramatic irony to create a particularly subtle satire. Satire stages a critique of an individual, group, or idea by exaggerating faults and revealing hypocrisies. The dramatic irony of Animal Farm achieves this aim indirectly. We see the hypocrisy that the animals don’t and therefore understand in this backward fashion that the book is deeply critical of the pigs.

18. When History and Literature Merge

Critics often consider Animal Farm to be an allegory of the Russian Revolution. In the early 1900s, Russia’s Czar Nicholas II faced an increasingly discontented populace. Freed from feudal serfdom in 1861, many Russian peasants were struggling to survive under an oppressive government. By 1917, amidst the tremendous suffering of World War I, a revolution began. In two major battles, the Czar’s government was overthrown and replaced by the Bolshevik leadership of Vladimir Lenin. When Lenin died in 1924, his former colleagues Leon Trotsky, hero of the early Revolution, and Joseph Stalin, head of the Communist Party, struggled for power. Stalin won the battle, and he deported Trotsky into permanent exile. Czar Nicholas II Vladimir Lenin Joseph Stalin Leon Trotsky

19. Joseph Stalin

Once in power, Stalin began, with despotic urgency and exalted nationalism, to move the Soviet Union into the modern industrial age. His government seized land in order to create collective farms. Stalin’s Five Year Plan was an attempt to modernize Soviet industry. Many peasants refused to give up their land, so to counter resistance Stalin used vicious military tactics. Rigged trials led to executions of an estimated 20 million government officials and ordinary citizens. The government controlled the flow and content of information to the people, and all but outlawed churches.

Joseph Stalin

20. Napoleon = Joseph Stalin

  • Napoleon
  • Boar who leads the rebellion against Farmer Jones
  • After the rebellion’s success, he systematically begins to control all aspects of the farm until he is an undisputed tyrant.
  • Joseph Stain
  • The communist dictator of the Soviet Union from 1922-1953 who killed all who opposed him.
  • He loved power and used the KGB (secret police) to enforce his ruthless, corrupt antics.

21. Farmer Jones = Czar Nicholas II

  • Farmer Jones
  • The irresponsible owner of the farm
  • Lets his animals starve and beats them with a whip
  • Sometimes shows random kindness
  • Czar Nicholas II
  • Weak Russian leader during the early 1900s
  • Often cruel and brutal to his subjects
  • Displays isolated kindess

22. Snowball = Leon Trotsky

  • Snowball
  • Boar who becomes one of the rebellion’s most valuable leaders.
  • After drawing complicated plans for the construction of a windmill, he is chased off of the farm forever by Napoleon’s dogs and thereafter used as a scapegoat for the animals’ troubles.
  • Leon Trotsky
  • A pure communist leader who was influenced by the teachings of Karl Marx.
  • He wanted to improve life for people in Russia, but was driven away by Lenin’s KGB.

23. Characters

  • Old Major
  • An old boar whose speech about the evils perpetrated by humans rouses the animals into rebelling.
  • His philosophy concerning the tyranny of Man is named Animalism.
  • He teaches the animals the song “Beasts of England”
  • Dies before revolution
  • Karl Marx
  • The inventor of communism
  • Wants to unite the working class to overthrow the government.
  • Dies before the Russian Revolution

24. Who is Karl Marx?

Many of the ideals behind the Soviet revolution were based on the writings and teachings of Karl Marx. A German intellectual who lived in the mid-1800s, Marx believed that societies are divided into two segments, a working class and an owner class. The working class creates all the products, while the owner class enjoys all the benefits of these products. This class division leads to inequality and oppression of the working class. Marx’s objective was to create a classless society in which the work is shared by all for the benefit of all, and he believed revolution was the way to achieve this goal.

25. Characterization in Fables

We already know that a fable is a narration intended to enforce a useful truth. Fables have two important characteristics. First, they teach a moral or lesson. In Animal Farm, the moral involves Orwell’s views about Soviet politics. Second, the characters are most frequently animals. These animal characters often function as a satiric device to point out the follies of humankind. Though Old Major, Snowball, and Napoleon may represent Karl Marx, Leon Trotsky, and Joseph Stalin, many of the story characters are much more general. Some animals are grouped together as a single character—“the sheep,” “the hens,” and “the dogs.” Orwell also capitalizes on the traits generally associated with particular animals, such as sheep as followers and dogs as loyal.

26. Squealer & Boxer

  • Squealer
  • A big mouth pig who becomes Napoleon’s mouthpiece. Throughout the novel, he displays his ability to manipulate the animals’ thoughts through the use of hollow, yet convincing rhetoric.
  • Represents the propaganda department that worked to support Stalin’s image; the members of the department would use lies to convince the people to follow Stalin.
  • Boxer
  • A dedicated but dimwitted horse who aids in the building of the windmill but is sold to a glue-boiler after collapsing from exhaustion.
  • Represents the dedicated, but tricked communist supporters of Stalin. Many stayed loyal even after it was obvious Stalin was a tyrant. Eventually they were betrayed, ignored, and even killed by him.

Boxer Squealer

27. Jessie & Moses

  • Jessie
  • The farm’s sheepdog, she keeps tabs on the pigs and is among the first to suspect that something is wrong at Animal Farm.
  • Moses
  • A tame raven and sometimes-pet of Jones who tells the animals stories about a paradise called Sugarcandy Mountain.
  • Moses represents religion. Stalin used religious principles to influence people to work and to avoid revolt.

Jessie Moses

28. More Characters

Pilkington Jones’ neighbor, he finds a way to profit from Animal Farm by forming an alliance with the pigs.

Muriel A goat who believes in the rebellion, she watches as Animal Farm slips away from its founding principles.

Mollie A vain horse who resists the animal rebellion because she doesn’t want to give up the petting and treats she receives from humans. Mollie represents vain, selfish people in Russia and throughout the world who ignored the revolution and sought residence in more inviting countries.

Benjamin The most cynical of all the animals, the farm’s donkey doubts the leadership of the pigs but is faithfully devoted to Boxer. Benjamin represents all the skeptical people in Russia and elsewhere who weren’t sure revolution would change anything.

The Sheep Not tremendously clever, the sheep remind themselves of the principles of animalism by chanting “four legs good, two legs bad.”

The Dogs

Napoleon’s private army that used fear to force the animals to work; they killed any opponent of Napoleon. The dogs represent Stalin’s loyal KGB (secret police). The KGB were not really police, but mercenaries used to force support for Stalin.

30. Animalism = Communism

  • Animalism
  • Taught my Old Major
  • No rich, but no poor
  • Better life for workers
  • All animals are equal
  • Everyone owns the farm
  • Communism
  • Invented by Karl Marx
  • All people are equal
  • Government owns everything
  • People own the government

31. Animal Farm Revolution = Russian Revolution

  • Animal Farm Revolution
  • Was supposed to make life better for all, but . . .
  • Life was worse at the end.
  • The leaders became the same as, or worse than the other farmers (humans) they rebelled against.
  • Russian Revolution
  • Was supposed to fix the problems created by the Czar, but . . .
  • Life was even worse after the revolution.
  • Stalin made the Czar look like a nice guy.

32. This PowerPoint was kindly donated to http://www.worldofteaching.com which is home to over a thousand PowerPoints submitted by teachers. This is a completely free site and requires no registration. Please visit and I hope it will help in your teaching.


Source: Rakesh Rajdev, Owner at █║▌│█│║▌║││█║▌│║█║▌


Recommended readings:


The Resistance | Countering Trump’s Agenda

Published on Jun 27, 2019

The Hypocrisy of Kamala Harris is Positively Stunning even for a Leftist from California

Kamala Harris Is A #MeToo Hypocrite …

Conservative Resurgence Published on Mar 4, 2019

Now more then ever we need your help keeping this channel producing REAL content for REAL people https://www.paypal.me/ConservativeRes…

Kamala Harris Is A #MeToo Hypocrite

“So, Kamala Harris, senator from California, former attorney general of California, she has been an early lead [for presidential nomination]. I’ve said that she’s probably the scariest person right now, scariest in that we don’t know much about her. She’s clearly pretty intelligent. She checks off the intersectional boxes of the left,” he said. “Just today, just out today, there’s a negative news story about her.”

Knowles explained

Knowles explained how Larry Wallace, a former senior advisor to Harris while she served as AG, settled a $400,000 lawsuit for gender discrimination and harassment during Harris’ transition from the California attorney general’s office to the senate.

“That’s my tax money, anyone else who’s listening in California, that’s your tax money paying that out,” he said. “And where it gets pretty dicey for her is that they asked Kamala Harris what about this major lawsuit almost half a million dollars for one of your senior advisors sexually harassing some woman, and Harris’s office said they had no awareness of it. They had no idea what was going on.” “This is not believable,” he stressed. “This is not believable at all. This guy has worked with her in all of her major jobs, and this lawsuit occurred on her watch. So, either she’s lying, which obviously she is, or she’s totally incompetent. The office is totally incompetent if they’ve never heard of this. But it’s just not possible.”

Knowles

Knowles discussed how Harris’ successor to California AG would have been the one who settled the suit, adding even more doubt to the story that the Democrat lawmaker knew nothing about it. And to make matters worse, the alleged victim is forbidden to go to the media with her story.

This, said Knowles, is the highest form of hypocrisy:

“Kamala Harris positioned herself as the champion of the #MeToo movement. Kamala Harris was there going after Brett Kavanaugh during all of those hearings. She believes Christine Blasey Ford. She opposes Brett Kavanaugh. All but painted Brett Kavanaugh to be some gang rapist. And we need the truth to be heard!”

Knowles

“The major mechanism of the #MeToo movement is the media,” Knowles explained. “Without the women going to the media there is no such thing as a #MeToo movement. The whole point of the #MeToo movement was these women feared profession reprisal. They had been backed into settlements where they couldn’t talk about anything. They were afraid of all of these sorts of things. Afraid for their careers.”

Knowles

https://www.dailywire.com/news/39138/…

Link to Article: https://www.americanthinker.com/blog/…https://www.americanthinker.com/blog/…



“It Takes A Village” Democrat Marxist Nannyism is Creating a Generation of Village Idiots


Conservative Resurgence Published on May 23, 2019

Every post–Industrial Revolution “revolution” is only about unfettered power and is always heavily influenced by Karl Marx, whom Lenin was an acolyte of. There is no war more importantly waged by the “revolutionaries” than a class war — the basis of Marxism.

The opiate sold to the masses is that resources and capital are finite, hence the zeal against “capital”-ism, designed to make the masses junkies of the most addictive drug in man’s history: government dependency. The “new” Democrats — U.S. Representatives Ilhan Omar (D-Minn.), Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez (D-N.Y.), and Rashida Tlaib (D-Mich.) — attack at will the “old” Democrats.

Omar was perfectly comfortable comparing President Trump with President Obama, calling the former president a “pretty face” whose “hope and change” shtick was utter balderdash. Tlaib admonished her Democratic Party for the same alleged Islamophobia rampant in the GOP. She also recently fantasized about her enemies floating dead in a river, as she proudly proclaimed that

“the Muslims are coming,”

Ilhan Omar (D-Minn.),

which is weird, because the Muslims have been here since our Founding. Recall Ocasio-Cortez’s “New party, who dis?” dis against former Connecticut senator Joe Lieberman, who has rendered himself obsolete due to his calls for some ideological balance. Note the wording: “new party.”

2020 Repercussions Old Democrat U.S. rep. Nancy Pelosi (D-Calif.) seems to live in constant fear of these new Democrats, perhaps much the same way Tsar Nicholas II feared Lenin’s Bolsheviks. Pelosi never apologized for Omar’s recent, disgusting anti-Semitic remarks; looked as if she was walking on eggshells as she tempered expectations of the Leninist “Green New Deal”; and ran “Forrest Gump”-style with failed Georgia gubernatorial candidate Stacey Abrams’s asinine idea of 16-year-olds voting.

Pelosi claimed she’s “always” been in favor of 16-year-olds voting; I searched the internet for hours attempting to find a previous statement about this from Pelosi but found nothing. It’s astounding how easily these new Democrats got Pelosi to go along and keep quiet, sheeple-like. The declared 2020 Democrat candidates, such as Senators Kamala Harris (D-Calif.), Cory Booker (D-N.J.) and Elizabeth Warren (D-Mass.), are equally frightening new Democrats.

At the risk of hyperbole, never in American history has there been as dangerous a group of candidates as these. Lenin sought neither moderation nor compromise, and neither do these new Democrats.

Russia, Mueller, and McCabe — show me a man, and I’ll show you his crime; the economy; the Wall and border security; transgender faux science; murdering babies the day they’re born; Redcoat Hitler Youth anti-gun cult creepy kid activists; slavery reparations; three “genders”; interrogating judicial nominees and Cabinet nominees about sodomy and relationships; the rejection of the peaceful transfer of power — among many others.

In light of the recent Mueller nothing-report, the Democrats suffered a defeat comparable to their historic losses in Plessy v. Ferguson and Bush v. Gore. The fact that the DMIC (Democrat Media Industrial Complex) will continue to have a consuming audience after this weekend further confirms just how dangerous the Democrat voting base is to our Republic. The Democrats propagating these narratives know they’re losers.

Lenin destroyed what was in place to rebuild in his image; this is precisely what these Democrats seek to do. Bipartisanship is the gateway drug to defeat. The 2020 presidential election will be a civil war between the old and new guards of the Democratic Party. Their imbroglio has much to do with the Millennial and Generation Z voting blocs.

Millennials are the largest generation in America’s electorate, and any day now, they will surpass the Baby-Boomer generation as the largest potential voting bloc. Add Generation Zers into the Millennial mix, and the soon to be largest voting bloc in U.S. history will be young adults and 30-somethings who have undergone decades of Ludovico-esque Democrat social engineering that has mass-produced tens of millions of Leninists who don’t know who Lenin was — exactly as he would have wanted it.

Though unverified, Lenin is believed to have coined the term “useful idiot.” He’d blush at the useful idiocy of most Democrat voters, who have deified stupidity. “Give me just one generation of youth,” Lenin said, three months before his revolt, “and I’ll transform the whole world.” Link to Article: https://www.wnd.com/2019/05/maga-make…

Now more then ever we need your help keeping this channel producing REAL content for REAL people https://www.paypal.me/ConservativeRes… Rich Logis website: https://therichlogisshow.com/ The Rich Logis Show: https://soundcloud.com/therichlogisshow


President Trump SLAMS Dems and Media as they Lose Control – Pelosi Compromised, it Seems

President Trump on Wednesday demanded Democrats end what he called their “phony investigations” before he’ll negotiate with them on issues like infrastructure, as he delivered a fiery statement from the Rose Garden after a meeting with House Speaker Nancy Pelosi and Senate Democratic Leader Chuck Schumer was cut short.

FOX 10 Phoenix Published on May 22, 2019


President Trump on Wednesday demanded Democrats end what he called their “phony investigations” before he’ll negotiate with them on issues like infrastructure, as he delivered a fiery statement from the Rose Garden after a meeting with House Speaker Nancy Pelosi and Senate Democratic Leader Chuck Schumer was cut short.

The president railed against the various congressional probes during his solo appearance, and rejected Pelosi’s allegations moments earlier of a “cover-up.”

“So I just wanted to let you know that I walked into the room and I told Sen. Schumer, Speaker Pelosi, I want to do infrastructure,”

Trump told reporters.

“I want to do it more than you want to do it. I would be really good at that. That’s what I do. But you know what? You can’t do it under these circumstances. So get these phony investigations over with.”

Earlier in the day, Pelosi told reporters

“we believe that the president of the United States is engaged in a cover-up—a cover-up.”

“Instead of walking in happily into a meeting, I walk in to look at people that have just said that I was doing a cover up,” Trump said. “I don’t do cover-ups.”

Trump, who stood at a podium displaying a sign that said “no collusion, no obstruction,” also lashed out at media for their coverage of the Russia probe.

“This whole thing was a take-down attempt at the president of the United States, and honestly you ought to be ashamed of yourselves for the way you reported so dishonestly,”

he said.

Last month, Schumer and Pelosi said Trump had agreed to support a $2 trillion infrastructure spending package. But, at the time, they said no decisions on how to pay for the plan.

The president – a real estate developer before he was elected president – has long sought to strike a big infrastructure deal, but has faced some resistance from conservatives in his party over concerns about the country’s rising debt.

But questions have remained over whether Pelosi and Schumer can strike deal with Trump on infrastructure, even as congressional Democrats ramp up investigations of the president and subpoena members of his administration in the wake of the release of Special Counsel Robert Mueller’s Russia report.

#DonaldTrump #MAGA


Buttigieg ‘Strongly Condemns’ ‘Voices on Fox’ for Spreading ‘Fear, Lies’

n a Thursday, May 9, 2019 file photo, Democratic presidential candidate Pete Buttigieg addresses supporters at a campaign event, in West Hollywood, Calif. The Democrats who want to be president are swarming California, competing for campaign cash and media attention while courting longtime allies of home-state Sen. Kamala Harris on …

White House hopeful and South Bend Mayor Pete Buttigieg on Saturday blasted Fox News Channel personalities in a statement to supporters defending his decision to appear on the cable news network for a town hall.

“I strongly condemn the voices on Fox and the media that uncritically amplify hate and the divisive sort of politics that gave rise to the presidency. Their goal is spread fear and lies, not serve as honest brokers with the American people,” Buttigieg said in a statement shared to social media without naming any employees of the network.

Source: Buttigieg ‘Strongly Condemns’ ‘Voices on Fox’ for Spreading ‘Fear, Lies’

Constitutional Law And Meaning

Our Constitution and it’s meaning. This is a new series exploring both the US Constitution and our state Constitution and how these documents should be applied to our way of life. Some will object to these writings and some will argue against them. Others will learn what the real responsibility of our government and our leaders really are and how they should actually be acting on our behalf. It is up to you to decide if our leaders are doing their part and if what is presented is correct.

 Constitutional Law And Meaning

Our Constitution and it’s meaning. This is a new series exploring both the US Constitution and our state Constitution and how these documents should be applied to our way of life. Some will object to these writings and some will argue against them. Others will learn what the real responsibility of our government and our leaders really are and how they should actually be acting on our behalf. It is up to you to decide if our leaders are doing their part and if what is presented is correct. Everything that will be presented is documented and verifiable through our nations own records. With this said, let us begin. The Constitution is essentially a rule book for government. It’s guiding principle is the concept that the state is a source of corruptive power and ultimate tyranny. The Federal government’s responsibilities were confined to a few enumerated powers which were mainly national security and the public welfare. The main objective of American government was very high limitations of government interference with the lives of the people. Article 1, section 8 defines these powers very well. In a nutshell, these powers are the collecting of certain taxes, how those taxes are levied, the borrowing of monies on credit of the Federal government, establish uniform rules of naturalization and uniform laws of Bankruptcies, to regulate commerce with foreign nations and the several states as well as Indian Tribes, to provide for the punishment of counterfeiting the securities and current coin of the united States. To “coin” money, regulate the value thereof, and of foreign “coin” and fix the standard of weights and measures, to promote the sciences and useful arts, constitute tribunals inferior to the Supreme Court, to establish post offices and post roads, declare war and raise and support armies and a navy and create the powers for said armies and the navy. The above are the limitations. Question being presented today. What is providing for the general welfare of the people? Is Snap benefits, Section 8 housing, free health care and the like a part of providing for the general welfare of the people? The answer may surprise you. Back in 1828, Noah Webster wrote the first US Dictionary. His reason? He saw that lawyers and politicians were constantly trying to change the meaning of the words used in the Federal Government’s Constitution. His intention was to preserve the original meanings of the words used in the Constitution. That dictionary is now available online. We looked up the word welfare. Here is the meaning as it existed in 1828. Welfare: noun. 1. Exemption from misfortune, sickness, calamity or evil; the enjoyment of health and the common blessings of life; prosperity; happiness; applied to persons. 2. Exemption from the unusual evil or calamity; the enjoyment of peace and prosperity, or the ordinary blessings of society and civil government; applied to states. What the definition does not state is that government is responsible for proving the people with food, clothing, health care, money, housing or the like. Providing for the welfare of the people is actually providing for the protection of the people to enjoy the freedoms of their own prosperity. It was meant as a limiting power and not an ever expanding power. So let’s go to the top authority here. James Madison who spoke as President on the powers given to Congress through the US Constitution regarding Proving for the common defense and general welfare. Madison speaking on the Bonus Bill stated the following: The power to regulate commerce

Among the several States can not include a power to construct roads and canals, and to improve the navigation of water courses in order to facilitate, promote, and secure such a commerce without latitude of construction departing from the ordinary import of the terms….. To refer the power in question to the clause “to provide for the common defense and general welfare” would be contrary to the established and consistent rules of interpretation, as rendering the special and careful enumeration of powers which follow the clause nugatory and improper. Such a view of the Constitution would have the effect of giving Congress a general power of legislation instead of the defined and limited one hitherto understood to belong to them. Again, James Madison in 1794 wrote disapprovingly of a $15,000.00 appropriation for French refugees: “I cannot undertake to lay my finger on that article of the Constitution which granted a right to Congress of expending, on objects of benevolence, the money of their constituents.” 1796 William Giles of Virginia condemned a relief measure for fire victims and insisted that it was not the purpose nor the right of Congress to “attend to what generosity and humanity require, but to what the Constitution and their duty require.” 1827, Davy Crockett, House of Representatives, Tennessee: “We must not permit our respect for the dead or our sympathy for the living to lead us into an act of injustice to the balance of the living. I will not attempt to prove that Congress has no power to appropriate this money as an act of charity. Every member upon the floor knows it. We have the right as individuals to give away as much of our own money as we please in charity; but as members of Congress we have no right to appropriate a dollar of the public money. 1854; President Franklin Pierce; “I cannot find any authority in the Constitution for public charity.” President Grover Cleveland vetoed hundreds of spending bills during his two terms in office. He famously wrote, “I can find no warrant for such an appropriation in the Constitution.” 1828; William Drayton, Senator, South Carolina reminded his peers; “If Congress can determine what constitutes the general welfare and can appropriate money for it’s advancement, where is the limitation to carry into execution whatever can be effected by money?’ Where we are today is up to you to decide if we are on the right course. History is clear on the real limitations on our representatives. But are they following those limitations?


Chuck Thompson

Chuck Thompson
, Multi Media Developer

Do you remember the last time Joe Biden ran for president?

TheDC Shorts Published on Apr 25, 2019

Beto Flip-Flops on Borders … Again

Robert Francis O’Rourke, aka Beto, has yet again flip-flopped on borders, in an exclusive video sent to Kaitlin Bennett by Trey Binder. [SUPPORT KAITLIN ON PATREON] https://www.patreon.com/KaitlinBennett

Liberty Hangout Published on Apr 26, 2019






Hannity: Far-left Democratic Party hits new levels of radicalism

Fox News Published on Apr 23, 2019

Race, Reparations and Trump Derangement Syndrome – Larry Elder

Talk show radio superstar and bestselling author Larry Elder, “The Sage of South Central,” spoke on race, reparations, Trump Derangement Syndrome, and more at the David Horowitz Freedom Center’s West Coast Retreat, held at the Terranea Resort in Rancho Palos Verdes on April 5-7, 2019.

TJ Singh Published on Apr 18, 2019

Democrats unhappy with Trump’s sanctuary city plan 😂

Fox News Published on Apr 15, 2019

“The USA has the absolute legal right to have apprehended illegal immigrants transferred to Sanctuary Cities.” – Donald J. Trump

“I Went To Kiss The General And I Felt Like Joe Biden” -Donald J. Trump



See original tweet here: Sean  ⭐️ ⭐️ ⭐️‏ @Cordicon

Joe Biden, Traitor to his own Race

Joe Biden: “ Whites will be an ABSOLUTE minority in America – that’s a source of our strength.”

Gateway Pundit


2020 Democrats Support Slavery Reparations! What does this mean?

 

Published on Mar 20, 2019

Reparations are entering the 2020 presidential race, as several democratic hopefuls have come out in support of them, like Elizabeth Warren and Bernie Sanders. But other candidates like Beto O’Rourke are approaching this topic more strategically.

REVEALED: Beto O’Rourke Wrote Fantasy About Murdering Children, Report Says | Daily Wire

In a profile that also documented O’Rourke’s involvement in a hacker group, Reuters reported:

“it’s unclear whether the United States is ready for a presidential contender who, as a teenager, stole long-distance phone service for his dial-up modem, wrote a murder fantasy in which the narrator drives over children on the street, and mused about a society without money.”

In writings that Reuters says still exist online, O’Rourke reportedly fantasized about

“toppling the government,” but doubted that “the masses would support such a radical move at this time.”

O’Rourke also reportedly wrote about murdering children by running them over with a car.

“One day, as I was driving home from work, I noticed two children crossing the street,” O’Rourke wrote. “They were happy, happy to be free from their troubles …This happiness was mine by right. I had earned it in my dreams.”

“As I neared the young ones, I put all my weight on my right foot, keeping the accelerator pedal on the floor until I heard the crashing of the two children on the hood, and then the sharp cry of pain from one of the two,” O’Rourke continued. “I was so fascinated for a moment, that when after I had stopped my vehicle, I just sat in a daze, sweet visions filling my head.”

The disturbing writings are just the latest in a long line of stories about O’Rourke that center around his driving.

On the night of his 26th birthday, O’Rourke hit another vehicle while he was driving drunk. O’Rourke claimed that he only had two beers, which The Washington Post has disputed:

When O’Rourke blew into a breathalyzer, the results were a blood alcohol content of 0.136 and 0.134. The legal state limit in Texas at the time was 0.10; a year later, it was lowered to 0.08. With a blood alcohol level of between 0.130 and 0.159, a person experiences “gross motor impairment and lack of physical control. Blurred vision and major loss of balance. Euphoria is reducing and beginning dysphoria (a state of feeling unwell).” For a male of 190 pounds, O’Rourke’s weight as listed in the police report, that blood alcohol concentration is reached after six drinks.

A reporter who was near the scene of the accident had to physically stop O’Rourke from fleeing the scene, which is documented in a police report of the incident.

O’Rourke then repeatedly lied about the incident during his failed Senate run in Texas last year against Sen. Ted Cruz (R-TX) — regarding which The Post give him “Four Pinocchios” in its “fact check.”

Also during his failed campaign last year, O’Rourke posted strange videos to his Twitter account in which he filmed himself talking to the camera while operating the vehicle he was driving.

An article from The American Council On Science And Health titled “Please, Beto O’Rourke, Drive Safely,” slammed O’Rourke for his reckless driving.


— Read on www.dailywire.com/news/44723/revealed-beto-orourke-wrote-fantasy-about-ryan-saavedra