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Not Looking Good—Trump Attacks Coulter, Congressional GOP Cucking On Immigration
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See, earlier by Ann Coulter: Trump’s Failing On Immigration. Don’t Ask Me To Lie About It

Three weeks ago, after Donald J. Trump abandoned the government shutdown and declared a national emergency to get some funding for his border wall, I asked: Did Trump Save His Presidency? Maybe—IF He Doesn’t INCREASE Legal Immigration. Unfortunately, and incredibly given his campaign promises, Trump has repeatedly said since then that he has indeed pivoted to increasing legal immigration—reportedly under the influence of his daughter and son-in-law, Ivanka and Jared Kushner. Trump may still be saved by the Party of Hysterical Screeching’s inability to accept even victory (because increasing legal immigration would be demographic victory for them) at his hands. But in the interim, without Presidential leadership, it appears likely that the Congressional Stupid Party will not take up the various measures that could stem America’s immigration disaster—above all, the Merkel-type catastrophe now unfolding on the southern border.

Weirdly, Trump abruptly attacked Ann Coulter, one of his earliest and most eloquent backers, on Twitter Saturday night, perhaps signaling he is repudiating the immigration patriotism he won on—or perhaps that he knows Ann is right:

In reality of course, “major sections of the wall” have not been built. And the administration suffered yet another defeat in the courts last week over its attempts to enforce immigration law. [In another blow to Trump, judge rules in favor of ACLU in family separations case, by Maria Sacchetti, The Washington Post, March 8, 2019] Trump is fighting, to his credit, but he simply is not winning on the border.

Coulter has consistently demanded the president implement the immigration platform he campaigne d on and her recent (admittedly savage) criticism isn’t much different from what she has said since the beginning of Trump’s tenure. See, recently Ann Coulter To Donald Trump: Hey, Commander! Start Commanding!

The difference lies in Trump himself. [Anti-Immigration Groups See Trump’s Calls for More Legal Immigrants as a Betrayal, by Michael D. Shear, The New York Times, March 8, 2019]

Jared Kushner is currently leading negotiations with the Cheap Labor Lobby to craft a bill that will likely increase guest worker visas. It’s unclear what exactly will end up in this legislation, but it is guaranteed to enrage immigration patriots. [Globalist Business Groups with Koch, Bush Ties Dominate Immigration Talks at White House, by John Binder, Breitbart, February 26, 2019]

Congressional Republicans also seem uninterested in immigration patriotism.

Many Republicans want to block President Trump’s national emergency declaration on the border—the one good thing Trump has recently done on immigration–because it goes against their “principles.” Thirteen House Republicans voted to block the executive order last month. “The president doesn’t get to just declare an emergency for something that Congress has deliberated many times over the past several years,” Michigan Rep. Justin Amash, a libertarian, said of why he sponsored legislation to stifle the national emergency. [Rep. Justin Amash: ‘The President Doesn’t Get To Just Declare an Emergency’, by Joe Seyton, Reason, February 26, 2019]. Amash was joined by a group primarily made up of squishy Republicans. [Meet the 13 Republicans who rebuked Trump over his national emergency, by Bridget Bowman, Roll Call, February 26, 2019]

Trump’s executive order is receiving even more pushback from Senate Republicans. Senators such as Shelly Moore-Capito (R-West Virginia) and Susan Collins think the national emergency is “concerning” and believe Trump already has enough wall money without the declaration. [GOP wants Trump to back off on emergency, by Alexander Bolton, The Hill, March 6, 2019]

Four Republican Senators have announced their intention to vote for legislation to block the national emergency: Collins, Lisa Murkowski, Thom Tillis, and usual Trump ally Rand Paul. More are likely to announce their support for this measure as the vote approaches this week. Pat Toomey and Todd Young, both who are close with Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell, want to propose resolutions to give cucky Republicans a way to voice their disapproval without voting with the Democrats.

The resolutions would convey the message that Republicans want border security, but don’t want to take the necessary actions to fund said border security. Sen. Mike Lee of Utah wants to pass a resolution that would restrict the president’s emergency powers and place a 30-day or 60-day time limit on how long they can be in effect without congressional approval.

McConnell announced Monday that he could not prevent passage of legislation blocking Trump’s national emergency declaration. The New York Times declared this announcement as proof that Trump has lost influence within his own party. [Trump’s Grip Shows Signs of Slipping as Senate Prepares to Block Wall Emergency, By Sheryl Gay Stolberg and Emily Cochrane, The New York Times, March 4, 2019]

The good news is that Trump will most likely veto this legislation and Congress doesn’t have enough votes to override the veto. The President is also threatening senators who vote for the block with stiff consequences. [Senate Republicans divided ahead of vote on disapproval of national emergency, by Ted Barrett, CNN, March 7, 2019] There is little chance the President will sign a bill that overrides his own action, even if his close advisers tell him to do so. Trump’s instincts would never allow such behavior.

The bad news: it’s a sign congressional Republicans have no will to support immigration patriotism at the moment. This is very bad considering the immigration bills that may come before them in the near future, including the possible White House measure on guest worker visas. House Democrats are set to introduce a new DREAM Act that will legalize at least 1.8 million illegals and extend Temporary Protected Status for hundreds of thousands of foreign nationals.

Congressional Republicans need to get their act together to kill these pieces of legislation. But they may be at the forefront in support of them. Last fall, multiple Republican senators, including the appalling Thom Tillis, proposed a bill that would double the number of H-2b visas and screw over low-skilled American workers. And last month, several Republicans—alas, including supposed immigration patriot Tom Cotton—championed the easement of some regulations on H-1b visas.

The better hope for killing a guest worker expansion lies with the Democrats. Anyone with a brain realizes this would be bad for American workers and benefits greedy corporations. Democrats have never been too fond of this plan, as evidenced by their skepticism about its expansion in the Gang of Eight Amnesty. [Gang of 8 defends guest worker plan, by Seung Min Kim, Politico, May 13, 2013]. What better way to portray Trump as a phony populist in 2020 than to skewer him for this gift to the cheap labor lobby?

The House Democrats’ proposed DREAM Act will probably go nowhere–unless Trump includes that idea in his immigration package. There are some positive signs that the White House won’t do this; and that Republicans would block its passage. Kushner floated the idea of giving green cards for Dreamers in exchange for wall funding during shutdown negotiations earlier this year. That plan was firmly opposed by conservative senators who thought it was insanity [A “go big” idea to end the shutdown, by Jonathan Swan, Axios, January 23, 2019]

Though Congress and the White House seem set on terrible immigration ideas, it’s worth remembering there are alternative patriotic immigration proposals they could push. All of these ideas would not likely pass the current Congress, but they would shape the immigration debate in a positive direction ahead of the 2020 election.

  • El Chapo Act:

This bill proposed by Sen. Ted Cruz would confiscate the money of drug lords like Joaquin “El Chapo” Guzman and allocate it to building the wall. Cruz reintroduced the proposal in February and believes the government could obtain \$14 billion out of El Chapo’s drug profits through this law [Sen. Ted Cruz’s solution to border wall impasse: Make El Chapo pay for it, by Deanna Paul, The Washington Post, February 13, 2019]. This would be more money than Trump currently has for wall construction and would send a strong message to the cartels. The president himself has said Sen. Cruz’s idea is “interesting.” There is no reason Republicans shouldn’t hold a vote on this bill and make Democrats stand up for drug cartels.

  • Kate’s Law:

This bill, named after Kate Steinle who was murdered by an illegal alien, would institute harsher penalties for illegals caught re-entering the country. This measure passed the House in 2017, but it died in the (n.b. GOP-controlled)Senate [Senate Has Not Voted On Kate’s Law Five Months After It Passed The House With Bipartisan Support, by Will Racke, The Daily Caller, December 1, 2017].

Trump should resurrect the bill. Yes, it’s passage is less likely with a Democrat-controlled House. That doesn’t matter. The president needs to convey he still wants to crack down on illegal immigration and that his opponents favor criminal aliens over American citizens.

Along with the El Chapo Act, probably has the best chance at passage among the ideas the Trump admin could push as multiple Democrats voted for it back in 2017. There is still a chance enough Democrats would vote for it again to achieve passage.

  • No Sanctuary for Criminals Act:

This act would cut Sanctuary Cities off from federal law enforcement funds and it was also passed by the House in 2017, albeit by a smaller margin than Kate’s Law. It also went nowhere in the (GOP-controlled) Senate. If Republicans want to highlight the chaos created by Democrat policies, they should revive this bill and remind Americans that Trump stands up for law and order. This act, however, does have less chance of passage as it was more strongly opposed by Democrats [Dems block Senate vote on sanctuary cities, by Alexander Bolton, The Hill, February 13, 2018]

  • Mandatory e-Verify:

Requiring all American companies to use e-verify seems almost too good of an idea for Republicans. The bill explicitly protects American workers and puts the onus on employers to make sure they only hire those who are here legally. This should receive bipartisan support as both parties want to portray themselves as the true protectors of American workers.

House Republicans included the measure in their DACA deal last year, so they are aware of this proposal [Goodlatte offers E-Verify mandate, farm worker fix for immigration bill, by John Bresnahan, Politico, June 26, 2018]. We just need one patriot Republican to stand up and offer mandatory e-Verify. This proposal also has a decent chance of passage.

  • Override the Flores Settlement:

This 1997 court decision has handcuffed the Trump administration’s ability to enforce immigration law and is directly responsible for the current border collapse. It has allowed liberal judges to deem it unlawful for the government to detain illegal alien minors for more than 20 days. It also has allowed for these minors to have better access to asylum as they remain in America undetained. Some Republican lawmakers, including Ted Cruz, suggested legislative action in the last congressional session to correct this loophole [The History of the Flores Settlement, by Matt Sussis, Center for Immigration Studies, February 11, 2019].

A bill to end this policy would not likely pass as many Republicans shrank from the Trump’s family detention policies last summer [Here Are the Republicans Opposing Migrant Family Separation, by Jeff Cirillo, Roll Call, June 19, 2018]. That doesn’t change the fact that the Trump administration needs this legislation to avoid further court losses and to shift public discussion on family detention to focus on Democratic preference for illegal immigrants.

  • Eliminating birthright citizenship:

There is no way that this idea would pass Congress, but it does have the backing of the President and one prominent Republican senator. Trump said he may eliminate birthright citizenship by executive order and Sen. Lindsey Graham proposed a bill to do so right before the 2018 election. [Lindsey Graham Seconds Trump Proposal to End Birthright Citizenship, by Niels Lesniewski, Roll Call, October 30, 2018]

Those plans, however, seem to have disappeared since then. But Trump still seems interested in the issue—he mentioned it in his speech to CPAC—and events may prompt the president to revisit the topic. A bill would cause an uproar within Congress and among the Republican caucus, let alone an executive order. And that’s good. If Trump wants to have a serious discussion on citizenship and reduce the negative effects of mass immigration, then he must force this issue into the public square.

Javanka would likely oppose any such effort, so perhaps their White House influence would have to be minimalized from what it is today for this to happen.

  • The RAISE Act:

The RAISE Act would halve America’s yearly immigration intake and structure our system to be more “merit-based.” It would also cap annual refugee numbers at 50,000 and eliminate the diversity visa lottery. The bill was introduced by Sens. Tom Cotton and David Perdue with Trump’s backing in August 2017. But (again, despite GOP control of Congress) nothing happened.

If Trump wants to show he still puts America first ahead of 2020, he could resurrect the RAISE Act. There is no chance it would pass, but it would force Republicans to run on the plan and win the seats necessary to pass it in Trump’s second term.

These are some positive things Trump and Republicans can do. Whether they choose to do them is up to them.

It’s not looking good.

Washington Watcher [email him] is an anonymous source Inside The Beltway.

(Republished from VDare by permission of author or representative)
• Category: Ideology • Tags: Donald Trump, Immigration, Republican Party 
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  1. Ann should be screeching about congressional Republicans. Or about the traitors in Trump’s Administration (and family).

    Maybe Trump thinks if he advocates for more legal immigration the left will oppose it. Or maybe his head is full of worms.

    Trump might as well be Hillary where foreign policy is concerned. It would be nice if somebody sane would oppose Trump in the upcoming primary. I know of no such person.

    As far as voting none of that matters. I vote my skin color.

  2. G. Poulin says:

    Well, we tried politics. Time now for the big R.

    • Agree: Realist
    • Replies: @anon
  3. lavoisier says: • Website

    There is little chance the President will sign a bill that overrides his own action, even if his close advisers tell him to do so. Trump’s instincts would never allow such behavior.

    Are you serious?? Really. Are you serious?

    Trump only has instincts that have been given to him by others.

    No convictions, no leadership.

    • Replies: @M. Hartley
  4. dvorak says:

    Ann should form an exploratory committee – exploring only one thing – whether or not Trump builds the Wall.

    No one else is standing up, so Ann must challenge DJT in the Republican primary and send him packing back to the Southern District of NY where they are waiting for his return.

    • Replies: @Endgame Napoleon
  5. I continue to be surprised by how little courage now in office the president has.

    Don’t need an elchapo act, the activities engaged in are against the law. And forfeiture laws in this regard as careless as they have employed against citizens are already in force.

    I am deeply saddened by the murder of Miss Stein, we don’t need another for which is already illegal, murder and violating US soverignty

    We don’t need more legislation to send minors back to their parents or their home countries – stop detaining and return them.

    Excuse me the Constitution was written for US citizens and their descedants. If you are not a descendant of a citizen — you can become one by birth — how do I know — it says so in the pre-amble.

    The act in question is backpedalling without admitting that one is back pedalling.

    What we need are managers with a belief in the US citizen and the US period. This far the chair appears to remain vacant.

    • Agree: RadicalCenter, Ace
  6. If president Jared Kushner wants no wall or no immigration restriction, then his puppet-father-in-law can do nothing about it. Trump won the election by his Big Words, and Big Words he is still delivering. For the rest it is (Jewish) business as usual. I think even the Roman Empire ended with more grace.

    • Agree: Johnny Walker Read
    • Replies: @Counterinsurgency
  7. Transgender Coulter should attack those who has no reason Democrats, and some Republican
    and she should support Trump.

  8. Ann should form an exploratory committee – exploring only one thing – whether or not Trump builds the Wall.

    I’m not on twitter myself, but I believe she’s issuing a running tally of daily Wall yardage built.

  9. Thomm says:

    But Trump was never against legal immigration. He was only against illegal immigration.

    In that way, Trump was on par with most mainstream Americans. Far left loons and WN wiggers don’t count as normal people, and their views are to be ignored.

  10. Donald John Trump. is a very different guy now, 180-degree-different at times from campaign Trump and early President Trump, where he seemed to be genuinely trying to tack against the wind and get some things done within a threatening, hostile framework.

    We should take seriously the idea, that ‘they’ have been slowly and persistently drugging his food, making the President susceptible to control-suggestions by those physically near to him. Seems like around the time of the gov shutdown abort is when they finally totally cracked him … and now even Pelosi says ‘no impeachment’, as if a ‘reward’ for Trump’s total submissiveness.

    We may never know, and in a sense it’s not key whether he was a clever faker to begin with (hugely unlikely I think), got deeply blackmailed, or has been drugged and mind-game manipulated … but my thought is to remember Donald John Trump like he was in his best moments, whilst accepting trumpism may have been thwarted… and it is now time to figure out what else can be done before the USA crisis-collapse finally hits

    • Replies: @sarz
    , @Realist
  11. Trump appears to be trying to get protection from the Republican party in exchange for increasing number of legal immigrants. The protection he wants is from Democratic efforts to use the legal system (commit barratry) to imprisonTrump, his family, and associates, and to close down his enterprises.

    It is difficult to see how such protection could be provided, but Trump is clearly trying to buy something. The very sudden change on legal immigration makes that unmistakable. While I have no objection to Trump or anybody else buying things, they should not be buying them with my citizenship rights. That is called “theft” and, carried far enough, “homicide”, and I’m against it, especially when I’m the person being robbed or, as they say, “dispossessed”. As it is, there are important parts of the United States that I cannot enter for fear of my life; that wasn’t the case prior to the 1960s Democratic takeover, and is the direct result of Federal policy since then. Obviously, I regard the policy as being a failure, and believe it needs some drastic change.

    Trump could still change his ground and become a revolutionary leader (even in the form of Lincoln, Wilson, or FDR), but it is not clear just now that Trump either wants to be or could be a revolutionary leader. Being a revolutionary leader would involve considerable risk of failure until Trump had established himself. Trump as revolutionary leader would also mean the end of the American federal government as we now know it, but at this point any outcome involves the end of the American federal government as we now know it.

    Of course, jumping from being a revolutionary leader to just another collaborator has its own risks. Trump could end up with no supporters at all. If the Republican Party rejects Trump’s overtures, he might switch back to revolutionary leader out of sheer lack of other available roles. He would have to do something spectacular to reestablish his bona fides, though.

    The present change in Trump is not good. As I’ve said before, a change without actual repudiation of governmental forms would likely have caused the least damage, and that kind of change has now become considerably less likely. Trump had appeared to be the only person who could keep the Federal government’s legitimacy.


    • Replies: @Anon
    , @Vullsain
  12. McConnell announced Monday that he could not prevent passage of legislation blocking Trump’s national emergency declaration. The New York Times declared this announcement as proof that Trump has lost influence within his own party.

    It seems to me that Trump never had influence with “his own” party. If he did, he would have passed all this immigration stuff before the Dems took their seats in January.

    • Agree: Joseph Doaks
  13. mcohen says:

    The israeli government must do more to force malka leifer to stand trial in Australia for child abuse offences.a crow,a bird of steel has been sent to seek her out and see to it that justice will be done.

  14. sarz says:

    I think Trump had it in mind to be a hero to ordinary Americans. But he compromised himself to big Jew money because he is cheap. And he threw easy popularity away by giving the big tax cut to the rich instead of the middle class (as Bill Black points out) because he is just not bright enough. His complete collapse, however, must be due to Epstein-Mossad pedophile blackmail. The evidence is Trump making Epstein’s sweetheart-deal federal attorney, Alex Acosta, his secretary of labor. See the video testimony by a woman, the same age as Ivanka, who was part of Epstein’s pedophile stable, telling of her encounter with Trump at the age of thirteen. Trump’s people said during the campaign that no such person existed. Maybe she is lying. She looks truthful to me. And if not, why the Acosta appointment?

    No point is served by the circus against Trump except to have the red scoundrels and the blue scoundrels suck up all the oxygen, leaving that the only game in town.

    • Replies: @EliteCommInc.
    , @follyofwar
  15. Correction:

    Excuse me the Constitution was written for US citizens and their descedants. If you are not a descendant of a citizen — you can not become one by birth — how do I know — it says so in the pre-amble.

  16. Realist says:

    Or maybe his head is full of worms.

    What it’s full of isn’t worms.

    • Replies: @Herald
  17. Realist says:

    Transgender Coulter should attack those who has no reason Democrats, and some Republican
    and she should support Trump.

    That’s a dumbass ststement even for you.

    • Replies: @Ilyana_Rozumova
  18. Realist says:

    We may never know, and in a sense it’s not key whether he was a clever faker to begin with (hugely unlikely I think), …

    He is a chimera…a phony. Part of the Deep State.

    • Replies: @EliteCommInc.
  19. As for the legal immigration pandering. The US does not need a single person from anywhere to do anything.

    And anyone who thinks that such pandering is going to import citizens who are conservatives or even republicans for that matter is ignoring a reason the country has shifted so dramatically left. Even legal immigrants from the west in our modern age bring with them expectations about what government should be providing.

    Take one of our two closest allies either France or Great Britain and consider their most conservative citizens — that’s the closest you get to get to anything resembling a republican in the US

    1. they will promote national healthcare
    2. support same sex anything and everything
    3. large social dystpoia

    and oddly enough 4. more immigration – “the legal kind”

    5. support of business even when they behave unethically

    6. support legislation about how one “should feel” and punish the expression of the same

    7. I am dubious of the suggestion that we are going to be importing people of a more conservative ethos.

    Miss Coulter is tied to hip with the president on this matter, but there is little in the way of support that it will advantage the country in any way – even importing the rich they so eagerly desire.

    It would be nice if the leadership we had actually advocated support for the US citizens and this country.

    Sounds like we need a seven year immigration moratorium, as opposed to five.

  20. Anon[150] • Disclaimer says:

    Coulter has been attacking Trump in lowly style to foster her own personal ambitions for long — we shouldn’t be so surprised that for one time she got a riposte.

  21. anon[393] • Disclaimer says:
    @G. Poulin

    anyone who cant see by now that war is the only way we survive as a people culture nation is fucking retarded a traitor or not one of us
    at this point WNs should be voting for AOC Omar etc give the left the encouragement it needs to keep pushing the cucks good and hard only when the cucks reach a tipping point of discomfort will the nod for war be given until then white men should be preparing for war moving to defendable territory and strategizing and acquiring the tools to win, this will be a technologically advanced war as well as a guerilla war.

  22. AWM says:

    Good grief, when was Ann not a ping pong ball bouncing all over an eight sided room? This woman is and has been a fruitcake since the first time I heard her. Who the heck made her the boss, or even remotely important, she is irrelevant and always will be.
    The Stalin apologists and anti-semitics go ape shit over a nutcase like her. “See, we told you, but you wouldn’t listen, Communism now, tomorrow, and forever.” “Oh, and we need your guns, all of them, right now, we’ll all be safer, you know, criminals and fruitcakes like Ann, and mal medicated teenage white boys, and deplorables, and right winger nazis, skinheads (besides the ‘roid raged cops), and here is a \$20 WalMart gift card, and go on now, we’ll let you know when the cattle cars arrive.”

    I have to say i’m disappointed in Trump, and I was one of his first supporters
    He’s got a pen, a phone, several of them actually, he should actually give them a reason to impeach him, you know, save them a little bit of trouble. He’s the President, he don’t need no damn legislation, just pick up the phone, make that call, “The dreamers? Deport them all, today, by noon, at the latest. Ain’t that what we got all that ICE and Coke and Hummers for? And as soon as get done with that, deport all them illegals too, hell, them sorry folks didn’t vote for me, well some of them did, let them stay, but the rest, get those SOBs outa here.”

    “Investigations? Investigate what? Well you just tell them SOBs I’ll give them something to investigate, like right now, Tanks on the freeway, let them investigate that, whom put them there and why? Well I’ll tell them why, cause I’m sick to death of these corrupt SOBs taking everything the American people have, and I’m going to put a stop to it!”

    “What, Mike? A judge? Who put that SOB in charge? I did? And let me tell you, his ass is fired, get that SOB outa here!”

    “What, Sessions recused himself? Can he do that, I mean without checking with me? Well that SOB is fired, get his ass and the rest of him outa here, right now. What you mean confirmation, for his replacement? Well fork those SOBs in Congress, let them go get their hair fixed, or something, I’m confirming that SOB right here and now.”

    You know Trump is so far out of any normal OODA loop, that he should just keep moving at warp drive, you know, blitz ’em with stuff, legal illegal, it doesn’t really matter with this bunch of socialists infecting the government. Want to make a deal on the border, just take that big bag of cash down there and deal directly with the people at the state and local level.
    All this crossing this and dotting that is just a way the “State” slows up and controls everything.
    He should have never planned on serving a whole term, just ram through everything you can by hook or crook so fast that it will take them 100 years to figure it all out and even begin to roll any of it back. IF they threatened him while he was doing this stuff, he could just bring up “the button” or his new buddy Kim’s “button” or something.

    “INF treaty? It’s obsolete. U.N.? Obsolete as well, and a dang good piece of property to boot. The Russians? They are so last century, back there with Mitt! Taxes? An economic proven failure! Tariffs, bring me tariffs, especially on those little whatchamacallits! Race relations? I got no problem with interracial relationships, hell some of my best have been interracial. Terrorists? Nuke ’em now, talk about it later! A thousand years from now they will still be saying don’t fork with the USA, or Trump!”

    “Declassify, Mike. Everything, no limits, send it all out on twitter, 140 characters at a time. By the time they get it all figured out we’ll be in hog heaven, I’ll resign and hand it all over to Pence, and you can come on down and join me and Melania in Florida. We will watch the launch of the new USS Trump carrier on TV, and the talking head discussion about whether I’m running again in 2020. Best move we ever made, all Constitutional too, you know, through the lens of modern society, the art of the deal!”

  23. @Ilyana_Rozumova

    Transgender Coulter should attack those who has no reason Democrats, and some Republican
    and she should support Trump.

    Drinking-and-posting is like drinking-and-driving. Neither usually ends well.

    • LOL: TKK, Rogue
    • Replies: @Ilyana_Rozumova
    , @Anon
  24. @Thomm

    Far left loons and WN wiggers don’t count as normal people, and their views are to be ignored.

    Thomm, a suggestion: howzabout making us a list of Americans who “don’t count.” Or maybe it’s already been made: anybody who doesn’t agree with Thomm.

    • Replies: @Thomm
  25. wayfarer says:

    “Illegal Alien Crime”

    “Crisis at the Border”

  26. APilgrim says:

    President Trump has a 90% approval rating among Republican Voters.

    Notwithstanding continuous attacks from MSM, RINOS, DINOS, Commies & others.

    Ann Coulter is flailing at the wrong windmill.

  27. APilgrim says:

    The USA needs defensible boundaries.

    Congress is clueless, and should get a clue.


    • Agree: Endgame Napoleon
  28. I voted for Trump only to find him to be a fraud as is Helliary and in fact both are two sides of the same counterfeit coin ie schekel. It took the Roman Empire some 600 years to collapse but in the case of the US it seems as though we will not last 300 years with such fools and Zionist puppets and Zionists in control of America.

    Illegal unlimited immigration is a Zionist policy to destroy America and lower the living standards to third world levels to allow the merger of America into the North American Union merging the US and Mexico and Canada and with a new currency know as the Amero, ie a scam like the EU!

    Ann Coulter is right, Trump has broken almost every promise that he made to get elected and now his loyality is to Israel and Kushner is his handler for the Zionist who are in control of the US gov. Congress would be better know as the lower house of the Knesset and TEL AVIV is the actual working capital of the US!

    Zionist are going to destroy America , just as a parasite destroys its host!

  29. @WorkingClass

    Just gonna say how the war mongering continues under Trump at an unprecedented level. All in sharp contrast to his campaign promises. Until people start judging these psychopaths on their actions and not their words nothing will change.

    The illusion of choice
    Both parties are owned by the elites. The 2016 election cycle cost a record \$6.8 billion. The 2018 midterms cost \$5.2 billion, making them the most expensive midterms in history. Voting changes nothing in America. It merely gives you the illusion of choice and control over your future.

    Meet your owners
    Realistically speaking, these are the billionaires who own us by default. Our “public servants” are anything but public servants. They are puppets of the wealthiest people in America, who do their masters’ bidding without regard for the well-being of we the people. We will never outvote the elites.

  30. TheOldOne says:


    Just shows how dumb repubs are; Trump is a fraud.

    • Replies: @APilgrim
  31. Get a clue people…

    It doesn’t matter who’s at the top

    “The buying and selling of our politicians, has been going on for decades. It is nothing new. Joe McGinniss’ The Selling of the President 1968, released in 1969, chronicled the marketing of Richard M. Nixon. The buying and selling process has simply exploded since the 2010 Supreme Court decision in the Citizens United vs. The Federal Election Commission case. The money flowing into the 2016 election cycle broke the bank, and the 2018 midterm election cycle was the “richest” in history. At the end of the day, it doesn’t matter who you vote for. A simple look at the ever-burgeoning massive amounts of money funneled into our election cycle will tell you which masters our politicians serve. It is not you. It will never be you as long as this is allowed to continue. You cannot afford them, and you cannot outvote them. But we the sheeple are the only ones who can change this situation.”

  32. Either Trump takes his marching orders from his bosses via Kushner and saves his real estate empire and family or he ignores the orders and imperils his own financial well being as well as those of his children, grown or not! Does cougar Coulter expect the Donald to behave in any other way then what he is doing? Get a life!

    • Replies: @Counterinsurgency
  33. @Ilyana_Rozumova

    “Transgender” (sic) Coulter should support Trump?
    What about (post-election) Trump supporting (pre-election) Trump ? This man has betrayed himself (and the American people).

  34. Herald says:

    Much easier to say what is head isn’t full of. Young Donald must have been right at the back of the queue when brains were bing handed out.

    • Agree: Realist
  35. Ann Kentucky Long Rifle Coulter should challenge Donald John Globalizer Adelson Kushner Trump in the 2020 GOP presidential primary.

    Trump pushes nation-wrecking mass legal immigration.

    Trump is refusing to deport the upwards of 30 million illegal alien invaders in the USA.

    Trump is a treasonous rat.

    Trump has stabbed the American people in the back.

    Trump will not defend the people who supported Trump during the 2016 presidential campaign.

    Trump is a New York City baby boomer shyster boy who puts the interests of Israel ahead of the interests of the United States — THAT IS TREASON!

    • Agree: Desert Fox, republic
  36. @Ilyana_Rozumova

    I think you misinterpret her assails on this issue. The problem is not that Miss Coulter (and I have no evidence that she is not a woman) does not support the president. The point is that he was supported to accomplish x (several of them) and aside from some court appointments, has caved nearly to every challenge.

    If I vote for you for Miss USA and you keep behaving as though your a playboy bunny working the strip club, and worse engage stripping you shouldn’t be shocked that I criticize your choices

    But maybe I am thinking of the old school rational for Miss Universe.

  37. Whitewolf says:

    Any White person who votes for either party now is officially an idiot. Neither party will even mention White people and neither has any intention whatsoever of representing them. Both parties clearly believe White Genocide is a good thing. The Republican party is simply fake opposition.

    • Agree: Desert Fox
    • Replies: @Joseph Doaks
  38. @sarz

    I don’t think his supporters that that criticize his constant “folds” are support of the circus. They want a president who will accomplish what he was elected to do – it’s really that simple.

    He said he would fight for x . His supporters expect him to fight for x. He has not only failed to fight for x, he quits just when the goals are in sight. It’s not about the circus, it about what one might call a

    “bait and switch” routine

    And I for one believe he can make change and I expect him to do so —

    For some what is criticism now, may turn into something far worse down the rode. He may head to one of his rallies and find it loaded with several thousand people and when he hits the stage will witness several thousand simply turn their backs on him — and it will be for an actual cause, not something manufactured by the circus.

    • Replies: @densa
  39. Whitewolf says:

    If the dems put up anyone even half decent they will win 2020 and every election after that. Eventually the dems and republicans will probably merge to officially become The Party. That will at least spare everyone the circus of lies called elections every few years.

  40. Every once in a while when I row, I am reminded how filthy people can be and what they will do to smudge other people, stoop to any lie or unreal thing to do so.

    And a lot of creepy sludge has been tossed from various corners. His supporters have stood with him regardless. It’s time he stood.

  41. @sarz

    Much as I’ve grown afraid of what Trump may do internationally before the next election, I don’t put too much blame on him for the GOP tax cut. He was much too distracted to focus on the details, and farmed it out to the Koch-brothers stooge, Speaker Paul Ryan – who also opposed him on immigration. Ryan is a disciple of Ayn Rand (“The Virtue of Selfishness”), who hated government, loved the rich, and didn’t much care for the working class riff-raff. Trump would have signed any tax cut that Congress put before him, as that was a campaign promise he could keep. It is the only piece of legislation passed by the GOP and it is failing, with predictably larger deficits, bigger than Obama’s, as far as the eye can see.

  42. @Whitewolf

    This may be true in a general sense, but there are still a few Republicans worth voting for — Steve King, for one example. Admittedly they can’t actually get anything done, and speaking out for whites will get them slapped down by their own party, but they are the best we have and we ought not abandon them. The national Republican party will primary them if possible, but will tolerate them if they continue winning. Without them we would, indeed, have no representation at all.

    Republicans still represent the lesser of two evils.

    • Replies: @Whitewolf
  43. @Whitewolf

    ” If the dems put up anyone even half decent”

    There is no such thing as a decent or half-decent democrat politician. The democrat party itself being a conglomerate of freaks, wierdos, blue-haired crazies, and millions of clueless illiterate dumbfucks, the dem politicos themselves being grifters and underhanded forked-tongued scumbags of the highest order.

    If one were to conduct a survey of the political affiliation of folks sitting in the waiting rooms of psychiatric/psychology practices, one would arrive at the not suprising results of 99% indentifying as : democrats.

    Authenticjazzman “Mensa” qualified since 1973, airborne trained US army vet, and pro jazz artist.

    • Replies: @APilgrim
    , @nsa
  44. @dvorak

    An all-woman ticket with Coulter and another tell-it-like-it-is mass-immigration foe, like Michelle Malkin, could defeat an Uncle Joe / Beto ticket. It would disarm the sexism / racism charges spewed by Dems, especially when white males turned out in droves to vote for the dual-female ticket, not because of the candidates’ internal plumbing or skin pigmentation—because of their consistent, clear and smart positions on the issues. That said, I do not wish to see Trump & his family thrown to the prosecutorial lions in NYC who seem a little too eager to punish political foes. Countries with elected governments do not subject elected leaders to political lynch mobs via the justice system. It is the opposite path from cronyism, leading to the same dictatorial destination.

    • Replies: @EliteCommInc.
  45. @Charles Pewitt

    So weird how a man who never speaks in public (Kushner) has accumulated so much power behind the scene. Apparently he tells Ivanka what to say, and she relays it to Daddy, who cannot say no to his pretty little girl. Say what you will about RamzPaul, but he is hip to what is going down.

    • Agree: Charles Pewitt
    • Replies: @edNels
  46. @Franklin Ryckaert

    I think even the Roman Empire ended with more grace.

    The present consensus is that the Roman Empire ended for much the same reason as the Late Bronze Age civilizations ended – not enough resources to support the Imperial superstructure. The Late Bronze Age, some say, was ended by a very long drought – long enough to be considered climate change. The Roman Empire was ended by a climate change (cooling) coupled with importation of exotic diseases through the Eurasia/Africa trade routes it supported.

    So what is taking out the West? It has to be something big, and it has to be something that’s not obvious because it is too big to be noticed (rather like curvature of the earth, or the flat impossibility of centralizing all information flow in an economy of any sort).

    The USSR was brought down by what, fundamentally? Even today, I find it hard to say. Massive misallocation of resources? Enforcement of a way of life that its inhabitants could clearly see was not necessary? Utter disregard for the lives and health of its citizens? Simply putting the bullies in charge? I’d guess that the common factor was an aristocracy that insisted on complete control of whatever it wanted to control — philosopher kings, in a way. Such a system cannot run a viable industrial society because it just doesn’t have the bandwidth or the sensors to make all the decisions necessary. From the earliest days off the USSR, it required a complete sector run by professional criminals to compensate for misallocation of resources by the formal government.

    So what in the US is analogous? Where is the enormous misallocation of capital of a magnitude comparable to that of Late Antiquity around the Mediterranean basin?

    I’m beginning to think that the the enormous misallocation of resources required to support economically useless Western cities is responsible for the West’s decline. I’ve lived through that, and had a very good seat at the spectacle sometimes.

    You might recall how, back in the early AD 2100s, there was considerable propaganda about how wonderful it was that US manufacturing was being taken by Asia. One propagandist was Thomas L. Friedman [1] (who later changed his mind). His point was that telecommunications, “workflow software [2]” and very low shipping costs [3] had greatly reduced the cost of distributing manufacturing. He should, IMHO, have included software driven capital equipment and Western welfare costs.

    What Friedman didn’t point out was that earlier versions of the same things that made production in Asia feasible had, about 50 years before (c.a. AD 1950s), made production in the American countryside economic and production in the American city uneconomic [3a]. That was the time of NYC’s first brush with bankruptcy [4].

    Not too surprisingly, the American revolution in politics that finished off the old Anglo Saxon Protestants happened in the late AD 1960s. Having lived through it and spent the Summer of Love in the East Village (I had an apartment, \$30/month) I can say that it was a lot like what the Ghost Dance [5] must have been. The entire pattern turned out to have been lifted from Hitler’s takedown of the Weimar Republic, and emphasized a mystic triumph of the will, this time through good intentions and sheer virtue. Hunter S. Thompson, perhaps put it best:

    There was a fantastic universal sense that whatever we were doing was right, that we were winning. And that, I think, was the handle – that sense of inevitable victory over the forces of Old and Evil. Not in any mean or military sense; we didn’t need that. Our energy would simply prevail. There was no point in fighting – on our side or theirs. We had all the momentum; we were riding the crest of a high and beautiful wave. So now, less than five years later, you can go up on a steep hill in Las Vegas and look West, and with the right kind of eyes you can almost see the high-water mark – that place where the wave finally broke and rolled back.


    Why the similarity? Because there was nothing left, not really, for the city dwellers, and on some level they knew it. The Printer’s Union was claiming lifetime wages because their old block long printing presses were now obsolete. NYC docks had been obsolete for a long time and were now simply unused industrial space, no activity, and the old dockside warehouses were closed. The NYC cheap good section would soon be destroyed to make way for the World Trade Center, and was in any case destroyed economically by imposition of a 12% tax on all NYC transactions during the 1960s. The old ethnic neighborhoods were being forced out of NYC into the suburbs [7]. There wasn’t any hope of restoring the old system.

    So NYC (or its remaining inhabitants) was reinvented. The argument was apparently like that between George Washington Carver and W. E. B. Du Bois. Carver said that the Blacks could and should integrate into the industrial economy. W. E. B. Du Bois essentially said that Blacks could not integrate into the industrial economy, and should instead become a pressure group that, like Tammany Hall’s professional politicians, vote fixers, ward workers, and so on, earned its living from politics. W. E. B. Du Bois won the debate and the future. Well, the cities decided much the same thing. No more manufacturing, that’s over, we make our living by selling our vote in exchange for favorable laws, judges, Presidents.

    And that’s what the cities have done, with some success. _If you don’t count immigrants who arrived after AD 1970 and their descendants_, the cities are almost empty, as deserted as Rome two generation after Rome’s aqueducts were destroyed. Immigrants who arrived after AD 1970 and their descendants are living on politics: they were paid to immigrate, it is legally required to hire them, and many live directly on the voter’s dole (welfare).

    That puts the West in a serious bind. The West has no more cities; they have all become non-Western, if only through immigration. The West has been organized around cities since the Greek Polis, which was ancestral to the West. In effect, we’re back in very early medieval times, when the cities were gone (as disease ridden ruins) and invading barbarians ruled, _but_, unlike the Western Roman Empire, we still have large scale manufacturing. I’d suggest that the next stage would be an end to centralized manufacturing (perhaps as the US stops policing the sea lanes and global trade ceases) and a considerable reduction in population, Western and global both.
    At the end of the process, no cities as we now know them.

    Getting back to the present, Trump has tried and apparently failed to stem the barbarian flow. Too bad, but there are bigger issues than Trump. Remember that the other side is trying to keep cities going. It is working against the tide, and eventually the tide will win.


    2] “Workflow software” is, functionally, an automation of middle management. It allocates work to capital goods and labor as a function of system state _without requiring human intervention_ except as needed to ensure that the people obey the software rather than, say, stealing from the company. Workflow software and automated capital goods greatly reduced the necessity of human training, experience, and intelligence. This permitted the use of marginally trained workers _and_ experienced middle managers, provided that adequate supervision could be maintained.
    3] Marc Levinson.
    _The Box: How the Shipping Container Made the World Smaller and the World Economy Bigger_.
    2007. (note: publication date is similar to that of _The World is Flat_)
    3a] In the 1950s it was the interstate highway system, improved telephone systems, airline travel, movement of port docks away from port cities even before breakbulk cargo was replaced by containerized cargo. Surprisingly, the US rail system was allowed to deteriorate during WW II and never quite recovered from that deterioration. The ICC had a long memory, and knew who its enemies had been since the AD 1880s. Accordingly, US rail system was not responsible for the flight of manufacturing from cities.
    6] Hunter S. Thompson.
    _Fear and Loathing in Las Vegas_.
    7] The old ethnic neighborhoods couldn’t have been fought the move out of NYC to the suburbs very fiercely; they could have voted as a block had they wanted to stay. The combination of better living conditions in the suburbs and no jobs in NYC may have been influential here. The Black complaint that they were left with a city that had no jobs and given dilapidated housing as a consolation prize has a solid foundation in reality, although of course since the AD 1960s city conditions have considerable deteriorated.

    • Replies: @SamAdamsGhost
  47. @Endgame Napoleon

    I have a long held view,

    until women support women being in combat arms units by 50% or more, I will not vote for a woman for the executive branch.

    And before , women are not even eligible for the draft. It’s not just serving most have not served, but each has to register and should the balloon go up will be expected to stand to post.

    Not so women here them mewing. I love women, attracted to them, Know plenty of talented smart women, respect them . . . think they are capable — however equality means equal burden not merely advanced privilige

    • Agree: Joseph Doaks
    • Replies: @Truth
  48. @Whitewolf

    That will at least spare everyone the circus of lies called elections every few years

    Systems of government end long after they have ceased to function. They end when they are so obviously a farce that they embarrass the dominant political party.


  49. APilgrim says:

    Your parroting that BullSHIT, will help drive Trump’s Republican support above 95%.

    And the Independent numbers are also going up, up, up.

    Keep up the good work.

  50. APilgrim says:

    You failed to mention drug-addled PERVS.

    Carry on.

  51. @Whitewolf

    We already have a one party system as you point out, there is no real difference between the demonrats and the republicons, they really operate as INGSOC as defined in Orwells 1984 and in realty America is now Oceania under these satanic NWO bastards!

    • Replies: @Franklin Ryckaert
  52. There’s rhetoric and there’s results. Ann makes some very good points IMO.

    There’s the tendency to defend ‘our guy’ no matter what. It’s part of the false ‘left versus right’ paradigm. How many times have we gone through this; how many times will we fall for it ?

    As Michael Savage puts it – ” Borders, Language, and Culture ”
    How does letting in more foreigners who have no interest in assimilating into American culture & values under increased legal immigration programs help the people in this country ?

    ‘Build the Wall’ and ‘Lock Her Up’ were two promises made during the campaign. What actual results have been produced on those two fronts ? And why did the President ‘let slip’ that the emergency declaration is politically motivated ? That is a red flag and a half. –

  53. Truth says:

    LOL. Hey dog, when the B&B movie comes to the livescreen, you should have your agent submit you for the part of the teacher”Van Dreissen.”

  54. densa says:

    For some what is criticism now, may turn into something far worse down the rode. He may head to one of his rallies and find it loaded with several thousand people and when he hits the stage will witness several thousand simply turn their backs on him — and it will be for an actual cause, not something manufactured by the circus.

    I was hoping this very thing would happen. President Kushner thinks the rubes are too stupid to notice when his hand puppet changes ‘America first’ to ‘taxpayers first’. Too stupid to notice that he means the Job Creators who want more immigration; someone here put it as you’ll still be replaced but legally. And the rollover on the illegal invasion is the end of the American people, but I suppose the GOP can feather their nests awhile longer. We’ll see if the rubes keep cheering.

  55. Anonymous[108] • Disclaimer says:

    President Trump has a 90% approval rating among Republican Voters.

    Not a chance. Not anymore. Wherever I look I see disappointment and anger.

    The polls are manipulated to lubricate Trump’s slide into irrelevance.

    • Replies: @APilgrim
  56. @Desert Fox

    If there is in reality a one party system, then why waste so much money on elections?
    It is mainly the Jews who pay “their” candidates (think Sheldon Adelson). If the whole thing is a farce, why not a cheap farce?

    • Replies: @Desert Fox
    , @Amon
  57. densa says:

    Interesting, this judge Sabraw on protecting children in illegal immigration also ruled on the 2015 mandatory vaccination law in CA. In that case he wouldn’t even accept an injunction, and the suit was dropped… because, after all, parents would have had to comply with the law so their children could go to school… thus the harm was already done.

    Yet when it comes to illegal, cross-border human trafficking, the first generation American can’t be too quick to prevent national policy that favors citizens.

    “Judge Sabraw believes that the hallmark of a civilized society is determined by the manner in which it resolves disputes and that our justice system—in which the rule of law is applied transparently, fairly, and without regard to status—has become a role model for all.”

    For all, you say? Yet, as continues to be the case, Judge Dana Makoto Sabraw happily claims victim status as a Japanese-American, marries (((Summer Stephan))), passes a mandatory vaccination law brought by Taiwanese-American Richard Pan (in office just long enough to get the job done) and (((Ben Allen))), and we’re not supposed to notice that the law is used in service for new, improved Americans at our expense and freedom over and over.

    BTW, the local papers in San Diego don’t think very highly of the couple, finding them linked to city politics they describe as a big business mafia.

  58. Thomm says:
    @Nancy Pelosi's Latina Maid

    White Trashionalists are just moochers who have parasitic designs on the possessions of functional whites like me.

    That is why it is appropriate to describe White Trashionalists as ‘wiggers’.

    The fact is Trump never said he was against LEGAL immigration, thus matching the view of most white Americans. He only opposes illegal immigration (as he should).

    WN wiggers who oppose even skilled legal immigration are a lunatic fringe.

    • Replies: @neutral
  59. Z-man says:

    Yo-vanka and her weird looking hymie husband should be sent packing back to New Jack City!
    Trump lied to us on taxes (I just paid more than last year!) and now wanting more ‘legal’ immigration and of course I didn’t think he’s be infested with all those Neocons in his administration even though he telegraphed his policy towards Iran early in his campaign.
    Donald, F the Jews, America First, Build That Wall, MAGA, kick out those Neocons and TAX THE RICH!
    Fat chance.
    (Crying emoji here)

  60. nsa says:

    AJ, Since jazz is a black idiom, can a white guy be an “authentic” jazz man? Is Kenny G authentic? How about Chet Baker?

    • Replies: @Truth
  61. Anonymous[846] • Disclaimer says:

    Impeachment is off the table now that Trump has decided to play ball with the jews.

    Now he’s a full on open borders zionist cuck.

    They don’t need to get rid of him… he’s one of them.

    • Replies: @densa
  62. Trump is fighting, to his credit, but he simply is not winning on the border.

    Trump is “fighting”:

    * two years too late

    * after firing all pro-MAGA people on his staff

    * ignoring that he had the power all along to build the wall with military

    * because Coulter shamed him

    * a large (but not large enough) percentage of his base realized he’s flatlining

    We were never going to vote our way out of this mess. #IsraelFirstTrump folded sooner than expected.

    • Replies: @densa
  63. Z-man says:

    At least with the Republi’tards he’ll get us permanent Daylight Savings time. LOL!!!

  64. notanon says:

    As a general principle I’ll publicly agree with anything Queen Ann says but privately i don’t think Trump’s a con man – i think he no longer believes he can defeat the swamp and has surrendered in the hope it will save his business and family

    (it won’t)

    DC is simply more corrupted than even the most pessimistic could imagine and the only way he could ever possibly have won was if he’d started a massive corruption investigation which took out all of his enemies (including the GOPe ones).

    (which it would have as they are all corrupt)

    Much as i used to admire Sessions i gotta blame him for not starting a corruption inquisition on day one.

    It was always the only way.

  65. neutral says:

    Not a single person here thinks you are white, so what makes you think that repeating this endless lie is a good idea?

    • Replies: @Thomm
  66. @Thomm

    El Chapo Act:
    Sen. Ted Cruz seeks to turn drug profits into Trump’s wall ?

    and as far as I can see, the Cruz bill would put the fed gov in the very profitable business of using the law, to make money? Only no law will take the profit out of drugs..

    Explain, Is immigration from Israel, Saudi Arabia, and ME legal while immigration from South America illegal?

  67. Truth says:

    I wouldn’t rattle the tiger’s cage if I were you, Sport.

    • Replies: @Thomm
  68. @Truth

    Excuse my ignorance here.

    I am wholly unfamiliar with these references.

    No offense intended.

  69. APilgrim says:

    ‘Trump works to maintain illusions of progress, as his main promises go unfulfilled’, By ELI STOKOLS, WASHINGTON, Los Angeles Times, POLITICS, MAR 06, 2019 | 6:35 AM,

    “Among Republicans, Trump’s support stands at an astonishing 90%, according to the latest NBC News/Wall Street Journal poll released Sunday.”

    • Replies: @Anonymous
  70. Anon[140] • Disclaimer says:

    It would be nice if somebody sane would oppose Trump in the upcoming primary. I know of no such person.

    There is one: Kris Kobach. A true patriot and protege of Samuel Huntington, who was his mentor and professor at Harvard. Huntington favored non-interventionist foreign policy and restricting immigration to preserve America’s protestant roots.

    • Agree: Joseph Doaks
    • Replies: @Corvinus
  71. Anonymous[108] • Disclaimer says:

    according to the latest NBC News/Wall Street Journal poll

    Lol! Exactly my point.

    • Replies: @APilgrim
  72. @Reactionary Utopian

    What I meant was that there was no reason not to build the wall.
    And anyway what is twenty billion in comparison to 22 trillion debt,
    All of you obviously do not understand numbers.
    And anyway building the wall will actually save money spent on border guards. ( that is probably to high for you bookworm retards to understand.
    Concerning transgender Coulter I have read something from her and there was nothing about serious politics. All it was silly gossips about about politicians. And yes. She had gender change operation.
    So she supported Trump. How big of her!!! Now nobody like her she put herself above Trump.
    Probably she did have also brain change operation

    • Replies: @Counterinsurgency
  73. @Counterinsurgency

    @Counterinsurgency – IMO the solution is a much simpler one. America is captured by a privately owned fiat debt note money system. That system has stolen more than 95% of the purchasing power of the currency over the last century. No matter how vigorous and creative a people are, those are leg irons that are impossible to overcome over the long term. – – Such a system requires that the un-Constitutional fake ‘debt’ be constantly rolled over and expanded to keep the Ponzi scam going.
    They have used various means to do this. Massive government spending, especially on wars & the tools of war are one example. Encouraging wives to work outside the home & provide two family paychecks is another way to hide the theft of purchasing power. And IMO that’s what off-shoring industry overseas and allowing the wave of illegals into the country is all about. They are ways to hide the long term destruction of purchasing power inherent in the fiat counterfeiting Ponzi.

    No American president has challenged this horror, for over a century. (Andrew Jackson was very aware of its central importance, however.) Ron Paul tread lightly around it by calling for an audit. – – Unless the American people are freed from this fake ‘debt’ system, they will never truly be free. It is a most effective prison, since most of the inmates don’t even recognize the bars holding them captive. They are prison bars for the mind.

    • Replies: @Counterinsurgency
  74. Thomm says:

    Really? Check out this comment from Johann Ricke, which is one of many.

    Secondly, Truth can confirm that I am not Indian.

    Thirdly (and most damningly), none of the several South Asian commenters here thinks I am Indian. This is a rather large detail, is it not?

    Read the above three points several times so that it sinks into even your 70-IQ brain.

    Frankly, If you took off your gimp suit and actually went outside once in a while, you might not embarrass yourself so hilariously due to no awareness of the real world.

    Then again, you are just butthurt that functional whites keep you out of respectable society, and that white women in particular hate White Trashionalists more than anyone else (your movement has no women).

    Now get off my lawn!

    Heh heh heh heh

  75. densa says:

    I agree. Pelosi does her no impeachment redux and Trump has a complete political makeover. A deal was done. He’s a keeper.

  76. Thomm says:

    Truth, old pal!

    You must see some of the epic comments on a recent thread. Audacious Epigone came up with damning data about how a large portion of bottom-tier white men (i.e WNs) are drifting into homosexuality, which corroborates what I have been saying about WN subculture.

    See here for the best comments :

    More critics of WNs need to be aware as to the reason for the large homosexual element in WN subculture.

  77. densa says:
    @Sick of Orcs

    We were never going to vote our way out of this mess.

    Seems true. But we’re not going to shoot our way out either. I don’t know what we’re supposed to do. I had long hoped there would be people loyal to us, institutions loyal to us, intelligence and defense agencies loyal to us, but apparently not. Without inside help, it’s hard to see anyway for us to defeat the forces arrayed against us.

  78. Thinker says:

    Trump has fully revealed himself for what he really is: an unprincipled, dishonest, low IQ megalomaniac who can be easily manipulated.

    Those who continue to support him show themselves to be even stupider.

    • Agree: renfro
  79. Agent76 says:

    Jul 23, 2016 Trump Exposes Trump

    In his own words, Donald Trump reveals his hypocrisy about Iraq, immigration, health care, abortion, Libya, Hillary Clinton, Bill Clinton and more.

    • Agree: Desert Fox
    • Replies: @Corvinus
  80. @Franklin Ryckaert

    In my opinion the fake elections give the Zionists the opportunity to buy off all the candidates and thus gain control of the electoral system, but I agree they have that any way , but they shovel money out to the candidates to make sure they own them, and the candidates come pretty cheap relatively speaking.

  81. Realist says:


    Because it was nonsensical.

  82. Anon[240] • Disclaimer says:
    @Reactionary Utopian

    That applies to tweeting and campaigning for oneself too — and it won’t end well for Coulter.

  83. Art says:

    Trump is fighting, to his credit, but he simply is not winning on the border.

    Trump did that to himself. He miscalculated and screwed himself.

    He kept the cameras rolling in the WH, when he was meeting with Pelosi and Putzhead – in the process he made a sworn enemy of Pelosi – he embarrassed her. She will never forgive him.

    Bye bye money for the wall! Bye bye campaign promise – Bye bye 2020.

    p.s. Trump did the same thing by hiring Bolton – Bolton is a warmonger – everyone knows that. Trump campaigned “NO” war – oh dear campaign promise trashed – 2020 bye bye.

    • Replies: @Authenticjazzman
  84. Whitewolf says:
    @Joseph Doaks

    Steve King could be worth a vote. Basically anyone willing to openly advocate for White people. If they won’t mention Whites except in a negative sense like much “White Supremacy” then they will not represent Whites. That can’t be more obvious than it is now.

    Years ago I looked at a Jewish website around election time. They are super professional about getting what they want from politicians and supporting those that will give Jews what they want. Jews never accept a candidate that won’t even mention them. Whites should heed that lesson.

  85. @Realist

    I prefer to think that he just got side tracked and chose an easier path.

    He just took the easy way.

    • Replies: @Realist
  86. Realist says:

    I prefer to think that he just got side tracked and chose an easier path.

    I prefer reality. Your scenario would require him to be an idiot….and perhaps he is, but he is also a phony.

  87. @densa

    Without inside help, it’s hard to see anyway for us to defeat the forces arrayed against us.

    We could never have defeated the USSR, either. They had their problems, but when it came to nuclear firepower they could have destroyed the US pretty much any time. USSR’s equipment was simple and its logistics was good; their equipment would have worked as designed.

    We didn’t defeat the USSR. It defeated itself, poisoning its own land with industrial waste, always preparing for a war that never came, always living in a wartime economy.

    I’ve mentioned in this thread that the present US / Western failure is caused by diversion of capital stream to maintenance of economically valueless cities that have only political importance. Any economically productive activity remaining in cities could be transferred to the US countryside as easily as US industry was transferred to Asia. This has been true since the Interstates were built and was reinforce when containerization replaced dockside warehouses with container farms and digital telecommunications became very high bandwidth.

    For example, the shutdown of the US space program to divert money to Blacks did not divert the money to Blacks. It diverted money to cities, which had lost their job base, their economic importance. Because they are unproductive, cities cannot hold population — no jobs, just minimal welfare. That’s why the cities are dependent on immigration (and are willing to defy the Federal Government to protect the foreigners living in cities) because _without immigration nobody would live there_. No jobs, no small business, no nothing . An economic desert. Immigrants who can live in an industrial society leave the city, those who can’t remain (and complain), and fresh suckers (ah, immigrants) have to be recruited.

    Implication: When political power can no longer produce the income needed to support the cities, the importance of the cities will end. Illinois and New York are on the edge of that now. Something as simple as a Democratic takeover that ends the Trump boom could tip things.

    At that point the rural areas could hold a Constitutional Convention if they want, and try to salvage something from the wreckage.

    So – nil desperandum. The other guy always looks seven feet tall, but isn’t.


    • Replies: @Corvinus
  88. @Reuben Kaspate

    Does cougar Coulter expect the Donald to behave in any other way then what he is doing? Get a life!

    A real revolutionary leader with a base strong enough to elect him President would destroy his enemies, as did FDR, Wilson, Lincoln, and emerge triumphant. Trump is apparently not a real revolutionary leader, but few are.


  89. @Ilyana_Rozumova

    All of you obviously do not understand numbers.

    There are three kinds of people:
    those who understand numbers and those who don’t.


    • Replies: @Ilyana_Rozumova
  90. Anon[144] • Disclaimer says:

    Considering that Pelosi has suddenly dropped the effort to impeach Trump, I suspect a deal behind the scenes took place. Trump has to have some vulnerability somewhere to have agreed to this. There are rumors Mueller is gunning for his kids. It’s also entirely possible that Trump is just playing along until Mueller has wound things up and is out of the way, and then Trump is suddenly going to go anti-immigration again. I can see him doing it.

    But the opposition Trump has been getting is nothing like I’ve ever seen before in American politics. He’s had a very hard job getting things done while in the middle of witch hunt that’s been going on solid for his entire term. The psychological pressure must be crazy. Frankly, Trump needs to start pressuring right back by attacking Democratic party corruption en masse and making the left play defense.

  91. Corvinus says:

    “There is one: Kris Kobach. A true patriot and protege of Samuel Huntington, who was his mentor and professor at Harvard. Huntington favored non-interventionist foreign policy and restricting immigration to preserve America’s protestant roots.”

    He couldn’t even win his homestate! How in the hell do you expect him to defeat Trump? Besides, I thought no punching to the right…

  92. Corvinus says:

    “We could never have defeated the USSR, either. They had their problems, but when it came to nuclear firepower they could have destroyed the US pretty much any time. USSR’s equipment was simple and its logistics was good; their equipment would have worked as designed.”

    Dude, all it took was 10 missiles by the USSR to hit the States and 10 missiles by the U.S. to hit the USSR and it was game over for the human race.

    • Replies: @Counterinsurgency
  93. @Anon

    More than likely, the report doesn’t come close to supporting their accusations and they are backing away from it.

    I will stay where I was when this was first profferred, the president should stood his stead.

    • Replies: @ElitecommInc.
  94. @Realist

    No . . .

    Swamped and overwhelmed.

    And as I have noted repeatedly — too timid. My commentary on this question is far more circumspect than many. But at the end of the end he surrounded himself witha lot of unhelpful counselors. You don’t have to be an idiot, at all.

    I don’t think you comprehend the scope of government and how many tools his opponents could throw his way as in need of attention.

    The single largest blow occurred when he caved on the intel report. That political compromise cost him dearly.

    • Replies: @Realist
  95. @Truth

    At least spell the character’s name right if you’re going to be a wiseass.

  96. @Realist

    I have been under investigation. There was nothing to the story and I managed fine. However, that was a long year in which I was also advancing my education —

    Unless you have ever stood alone amongst the haze being certain of only your position — i could see how even the false flak could be an issue.

    Perhaps the most accurate assessment comes from Giraldo Rivera who says that Mr. Trump is a softy at heart. I have never forgotten that observation. Unfortunately, he is in my view too too soft for the agenda on which he was voted. And the agenda in the next budget is very discomfiting to me.

    • Replies: @Realist
  97. @Counterinsurgency

    That also include the task what to do with numbers.
    So here is the task for you: If 22 trillion is 100% how many is 20 billion percent wise?

    • Replies: @wayfarer
  98. @ElitecommInc.

    I will stay where I was when this was first profferred, the president should have stood his stead.

  99. MBlanc46 says:

    He can attack Ann Coulter all he wants, if it makes him feel better. But by failing to do what he promised the American people that he would do, the enthusiasm that he generated in the Heartland evaporates by the day. In Nov 2020, Harris or Booker or Gillebrand or Sanders or whoever will hand him his buttocks on a platter. Then turn out the lights. The nation that our ancestors built will be finished.

    • Agree: Joseph Doaks
  100. We are fools for continually falling for this election ruse like a sorority girl that gets drunk every bar night hoping to get lucky finding a boyfriend, but only waking up in a strange bed alone Friday morning and having to walk back to her dorm.

  101. Trump was good for enraging complacent people. For a year or two, he was a very good troll president. I feel relatively grateful just for having lived during such a significant time in our history. Anybody who expected real success just hasn’t lived long enough with their eyes open.

    The best we can hope for now is that someone with a brain and a spine will capitalize on whatever positive momentum rose in his wake… because you can be sure a lot of people with money and influence are doing everything in their power to prevent anything like it from happening again.

    It might be the last chance for a third party, if there was someone charismatic and compelling enough to inspire the independents and discontented party members. The Dems no longer even bother to pretend to be the working man’s party, and the GOP can’t seem to decide whether to capitulate to the same owners or just wither away completely. At least a third of the country, maybe more than half, would take very little persuasion to consider a viable alternative…

    • Agree: Counterinsurgency
  102. wayfarer says:

    If 22 trillion is 100% how many is 20 billion percent wise?

    Hope this is the correct answer.

    [(.02)/(22)] x 100 ~ 0.091%

    • Replies: @Ilyana_Rozumova
  103. APilgrim says:

    The headline is the opinion of the writer, a WAPO press-flack, in the employ of Jeff Bezos.

    The underlying poll, shows that 90% of Republican Voters support President Trump.

    Deal with it, beotch.

    • Replies: @Anonymous
  104. @wayfarer

    He he! Naturally you are correct. But now we need a new calculation!
    First lets round up the result to one tenth of one percent, Now imagine that we have the penny pinching Democrats in power like forever. (By the way that is to what Democrats are aspiring to.)
    So now we have to calculate how many years it would take Democrats to pay off the debt of the country, if they would pay every year one tenth of the one percent.

    • Replies: @wayfarer
  105. Anonymous [AKA "poundian"] says:

    Trump is a drunk brawler at best and does anyone get the sense that he isn’t a real president? He doesn’t have the authority of his predecessors, it seems. The entire state apparatus works against him on everything with very few exceptions.

  106. edNels says:

    The reasons that he doesn’t ever talk publicly is because, he is the Presidents handler. Or more to the point: ” the man behind the Throne”. Like Rasputin,. And although perfectly suited by education, and background and lineage etc. and he’s Jewish!

    Conceivably when you call up Central Casting for a King maker, or a spell binding…political hypnotist to be the Chief of staff and ultimate boss of the boss of the Western world (for all of humanity to see on TV) he must have a voice, and at least above 5ft. tall, not some squeaky voice Jerry Lewis nurd! Even if he’s… Jewish!

    He’s just not exactly right for the part in the type casting sense.

    But these days, they don’t take NO for and answer, so they will keep forcing it and over time he gets there, he will be the Mesiah if they want him to be, These are the guys, who make the movies ya know.

    • Agree: Desert Fox
  107. Realist says:

    Perhaps the most accurate assessment comes from Giraldo Rivera who says that Mr. Trump is a softy at heart.

    There’s a charecter to hang your hat on. More likely a softy between the ears.

  108. @Corvinus

    Dude, all it took was 10 missiles by the USSR to hit the States and 10 missiles by the U.S. to hit the USSR and it was game over for the human race.

    That’s more or less my point. Whatever else that would have been , it would not have been a victory for the United States.

    We were lucky that the USSR was run by survivors of WW II instead of nutjobs like Stalin or Castro. So were the Russians, of course.


  109. Realist says:

    But at the end of the end he surrounded himself witha lot of unhelpful counselors. You don’t have to be an idiot, at all.

    Sure you do…..either that or he lied to his supporters. Everybody on the planet knew where the assholes, he surrounded himself with, stood.

    • Replies: @EliteCommInc.
    , @notanon
  110. @Anon

    Frankly, Trump needs to start pressuring right back by attacking Democratic party corruption en masse and making the left play defense.

    Right, that’s Trump’s only winning move, and has been from the start.

    Trump’s only real asset is his supporters. That’s it. If Trump loses them, he has nothing that could prevail against the Federal Government.

    If Trump attempts to make a deal with his opposition that includes replacement level immigration (or perhaps any immigration), he will lose his supporters. Trump will then find himself in the same position as Pinochet or the South Africans: sign a deal, and later find that the other side is not agreement capable, and that that carrying out the deal has destroyed the assets that might have kept him free [1].
    The Left is not agreement capable because it is not centrally organized and strongly believe that reality is a social construct that the Left can re-construct at its whim [2]. Further, the Left is composed of independent groups that are in constant competition. Should Trump leaves office without decisively defeating the Left, some Left group or coalition is later going to compete by offering up Trump’s destruction as proof that they are more militant than their competitors [3].

    The question is whether Trump can decisively defeat the Left. If he does so, his supporters and successor will protect him after he leaves office. If not, not.

    None of the above will keep the cities going for much longer, and that’s the key historical event here.


    1] Classic examples from the AD 1930s:
    * We will abide by the results of this election if we win, and not otherwise.
    * Our opposition calls for disarmament. It is perfectly free to disarm itself if it wants to.

    2] Hicks.
    _Understanding Postmodernism_.

    3] This is the standard villain move in popular fiction.
    “I said that if you surrendered I would not kill you by the sword, and I won’t. I’m going to hang you.”
    The strange thing is that the Left routinely executes this move in the name of its version of morality and virtue, and that nobody calls them on it. Quite often it executes the move against members of the Left, the old “circular firing squad” bit. Example: women who accused B. Clinton of rape.

    • Replies: @Counterinsurgency
  111. Amon says:
    @Franklin Ryckaert

    To keep the masses quiet. If you remove elections and tell people this is how its going to be forever, revolution suddenly becomes a much bigger possibility as people see no other way to fix the system.

    However with elections, you keep the masses quiet because they think they can fix the system by voting for another person.

  112. @densa

    There will be shooting. Camela Whoreass, our next presidunce, will not stop trying to eliminate 2A.

    Secession in some form will likely happen before outright war.

  113. @Realist

    No. I expected that he would lead not be led. I don’t that expectation was unwarranted or unreasonable.

    And I noted it was not just he choice of counsel. It the sword of damocles. It was the constant and persistent assault by the press, departments, think tanks, congress, the judiciary . . .

    Now, I think one is correct to hold him accountable for his choices. But Given the magnitude one does not have to be an idiot to get sidetracked. Especially if you not in the loop. A loop he probably should have bypassed. Now what may anger you, others and myself included is that he simply dismissed sound advice —

    and why would he care what you or I think

    we are not rich
    we are not in power
    we are not insiders
    we didn’t attend his parties
    we didn’t get from money from him
    we are far removed from the day to day shoulder rubbing that goes on

    As Lee Iacoca will tell you, it’s easy to get lost in the manutia and get side tracked from intended purpose. What is obvious on the outside can get mighty blurry inside. And this president is situational, he doesn’t like to commit not because he’s some manner psychological guru, but because he always wants room to manuever.

    I am more concerned with this business of economic goodies for children being cooked up by his daughter. Not that they are noble, I just don’t buy their efficacy, but liberals will. And I cannot think of many policies by democrats that have actually supported families. Having veered so far off course, I am distrustful of anything coming out of the WH. And I simply reject the notion that he will come back to the agenda next term.

    Unfortunately for me — I prefer straight shooting.

  114. notanon says:

    even if you’re right the logical move is to attack the swamp more than Trump as on current projections he’ll be gone soon but the swamp will still be there.

    • Agree: Realist
  115. notanon says:

    GOPe is totally corrupt.

    There aren’t enough clean hands in DC senior enough to form an administration.

    The only way to win was a massive corruption investigation to drain the swamp which would have taken out those top layers and then he could back fill with younger people who hadn’t been around long enough to be fully corrupted.

    • Replies: @Realist
  116. wayfarer says:

    U.S. National Debt Clock.

    Congressional Budget Office projects that interest payments will continue to grow rapidly, rising from \$389 billion in fiscal year 2019 to \$914 billion in 2028. Net interest costs will total nearly \$7 trillion over the next decade.

    Professor Rozumova, aren’t we merely just facing some economic singularity?

    I mean, given continued spending and accrued interest, a lazy man’s solution to this problem would simply be, time to pay debt → ∞.

    • Replies: @Ilyana_Rozumova
  117. I certainly hear you. But lets not get too serious now. So with your permission I do prefer to continue the fun.
    After all the subject was the the construction of the wall and its price.
    And so lets presume:
    That I am now totally exhausted by formulating the equations, and so are you by executing the complicated calculations.

    But the calculations must go on.
    We need to calculate the value of US issued government securities.
    Now because I am exhausted and I presume that you are also, So I do have to challenge all those little rabbits who criticized my comment, to formulate the equation determining the value of US securities,
    and also do the actual calculations.

  118. Realist says:

    The only way to win was a massive corruption investigation to drain the swamp which would have taken out those top layers and then he could back fill with younger people who hadn’t been around long enough to be fully corrupted.

    Yet Trump did nothing.

    • Replies: @notanon
  119. Vullsain says:

    I agree with your sentiments.
    Trump victory in 2020 is paramount. The optics of a more moderate Trump who the Deep State attempted to unconstitutionally remove from office may be the persuasion angle that is needed for that outcome. The more strict immigration controls will be a much more salable proposition during the next economic downturn. We are frustrated but the only other alternative is a black pilled personal strategy or an economic geopolitical reset that results in a transformational leader that we had hoped Trump was.

  120. @Art

    ” In the process he made a sworn enemy of Pelosi”

    Do you think that she was not an enemy before the meeting.The Democrats hate him with an insane vengance, and she hated him with every breath since the moment he was sworn in.

    “She will never forgive him” : Just wtf does this mean? If she forgives him does he get the wall?

    You are areally a clueless dimwit, and everything you post is pure garbage.

    Authenticjazzman “Mensa” qualified since 1973, airborne trained US Army vet,and pro jazz artist. (last gig: yesterday evening)

  121. I suspect that Trump has made a deal with the jews to keep the border open and increase immigration if they agree not to impeach him and go after his family.

    More than anything the hateful jews want whites to be a hated minority as soon as possible.

    • Replies: @notanon
  122. notanon says:

    how do you mount an investigation when the law enforcement agencies are corrupt?

    (having said that i do agree more or less – he should have cobbled something together somehow – maybe using the military criminal investigation division or creating an “untouchables” type group.)

    • Replies: @Realist
  123. Anonymous[172] • Disclaimer says:

    You misunderstood my point. The polls are manipulated upwards.

    Trump is tricked into believing that his increasing betrayals are not affecting the base.

  124. @wayfarer

    By the way (BTW) we can figure out integrals of all the factors influencing value of the dollar and put together equation which will tell us when the Dollar will fall. But why should I do it. There are enough persons with doctorate in economics, so let them do it.

    • Replies: @wayfarer
  125. Art says:

    You are areally a clueless dimwit, and everything you post is pure garbage.

    Say Authentic,

    Sorry to say, but I have never seen a comment from you, where you got it 100% right – there is always something totally or partially wrong. You are such a nice guy too, hopefully someday you will get your tune right on.

    Good luck — Art

  126. notanon says:
    @Robert Dolan

    and go after his family

    i think that’s the key – it’s a mistake imo, they might let Ivanka off but they’ll want revenge on the sons.

  127. wayfarer says:

    U.S. Inflation Rate.

    When Will the US Dollar Collapse?

    The party is over.

    It’s no doubt, all downhill from here.

    Just remember, the one with the most guns, wins.

    • Replies: @Counterinsurgency
  128. Realist says:

    how do you mount an investigation when the law enforcement agencies are corrupt?

    So you think the problem is unsolvable. Trump should have hired people he could trust to run the Justice Department and fired those he couldn’t trust. Trump should have come out of the gate investigating his corrupt opposition. Many in the FBI should be in prison along with Hillary and her minions. So many serious laws were broken, yet not one law breaker is in prison.

    His administration is staffed with those that are diametrically opposed to his campaign promises…..most he hired himself.

    Stop making excuses for Trump.

    • Replies: @Ilyana_Rozumova
    , @notanon
  129. @Realist

    You are no realist. Trump had no pool to pick from. All politicians were infected with globalism swimming in swamp. There was no politician around with US first philosophy.
    Failure of Trump was that he did not understand that US president has no real power.
    Particularly if all his staff had nothing except doubt about him. Trump did try to change the course of the ship to sharply. Only if he maybe wins the second term he could find some more cooperative people

    • Replies: @Realist
  130. notanon says:

    So you think the problem is unsolvable.

    no, i think Trump underestimated how corrupt the system was.

    i think the only solution is/was he (or Sessions) constructing some kind of ersatz law enforcement agency out of whatever honest scraps he could find from the existing agencies and mounting a massive corruption investigation (which is/was guaranteed to take out half of DC).

    he/they didn’t do that – possibly because they knew the FBI was corrupt too (at least at the top level).

    • Replies: @Realist
  131. Realist says:

    Just more excuses.

    • Replies: @notanon
  132. Realist says:

    You are no realist. Trump had no pool to pick from. All politicians were infected with globalism swimming in swamp. There was no politician around with US first philosophy.
    Failure of Trump was that he did not understand that US president has no real power.
    Particularly if all his staff had nothing except doubt about him. Trump did try to change the course of the ship to sharply.

    All is lost….abandon ship!

    Trump is really playing you fools.

  133. notanon says:

    no need for excuses as he’s clearly given up

    there remains a tactical question over who to blame and it makes more sense to blame the swamp.

  134. @lavoisier

    I’m astonished to learn today that trump has yet to issue a single veto. So much for swamp clearing.

  135. gregor says:

    Sigh. I had such high hopes at the beginning and I’ve held on for a long time and stayed mostly positive. But chumming around with corporate scum and telling them we’re going to bring in more legal immigrants to help The Economy is an outrageous betrayal. You can’t just cuck on your signature issue like that. I’m still grateful to Trump for running and winning and putting up the fight he did, and I will always look back to 2016 with fondness. But he was ultimately no match for the Swamp. He’s been undermined at every turn by the left, the media, the bureaucracy, the courts. He’s had zero support from his own worthless party except on bloody tax cuts (of course). He seemed to feed on the opposition as a candidate where it was just about public sentiment. But with governing, it’s been trivially easy for the liberals and cucks to stymie him, and I think this has worn him down.

    A benefit of all this is that it has exposed the GOP for what it is: controlled opposition designed to distract white men with gay colorblind pseudo-libertarianism. Had they not exposed themselves I might have wasted several more years falling for their lies.

    P.S. Isn’t the Syria withdrawal still sort of happening? I guess that’s something. But given Trump’s incessant declarations of devotion to Israel, I’ll believe it when I see it.

  136. Anonymous[213] • Disclaimer says:

    P.S. Isn’t the Syria withdrawal still sort of happening?

    Nope. He caved on that one too.

  137. notanon says:

    ditto and he sparked a lot of red-pilling in the process so it wasn’t all wasted

  138. @SamAdamsGhost

    Well, you have a good point about Federal Reserve system being (at best) grossly abused. The net effect seems to have been to transfer purchasing power to the Federal Government. This essentially replaced the middle class (people who had enough money to buy capital equipment and earn a living by using it, such as small grocers or local machine shops, farmers who owned their farms, local newspaper owners, etc.) with middle income (employees of a business that they, personally, did not own). That was not good, as it left the US with decrepit corporations (US Steel, GE, for two examples) that couldn’t see past their own internal culture and became huge resource wasters. The Federal Reserve has effectively set the interest rate available to individuals below the inflation rate, making savings for retirement a rather foolish investment.

    However, I don’t think the Federal Reserve alone is responsible for the decline of the West. The Federal Reserve was just part of a Federal power grab by the cities back in the waning days of the Anglo Saxon Protestant establishment, when it was being conned out of its eyeteeth by the pretense that tight control by large organizations (a la Pres Wilson) was the only way that modern society could be organized. If successful, the Federal Reserve would have regulated the currency supply so as to avoid the deflation of the late 1800s, accomplishing the inflation that Bryan had called for but mixing it with deflation should that become necessary. In practice, control of the currency was used by various political loons (to be nice about it) to impose covert taxes by being first to spend the new currency. That’s bad, but inevitable given the shift of power from a vanishing middle class to a much more powerful (and hubristic) Federal Government.

    In comparison, the loss of manufacturing by cities had a much larger effect. It is comparable to the USSR’s manufacturing economy.

    The USSR’s economy essentially took valuable natural resources and converted them into useless goods. It was maintained for a political reason: it gave the Soviet government a controlled class of workers who had little alternative to supporting the Soviet government. The Post-WW II USSR government was very strongly unwilling to revert to Stalin era terror, and thus unable to convert from a wartime economy to a civil economy, and (as time went by) unable to prevent massive theft and misallocation of capital flow within Soviet industry. Eventually, the workers found themselves being paid with a small number of almost worthless goods, and refused to work (“They pretend to pay us and we pretend to work”).
    In effect, the USSR was supporting a part of its economy that had no economic value. The manufacturing sector produced almost nothing (maybe less than nothing if you count the land and air it poisoned), but its members were still housed, fed, closed, educated, entertained, given medical care, etc., however inadequately). This caused the USSR’s fall.

    The US economy, when it moved light manufacturing from cities to countryside, would have downsized the cities — moved the city workforce from city to new worksite. That did not happen. The US recruited new workers in the countryside _while (for political reasons) maintaining the population of the cities_. This produced an economic effect much like the USSR’s, as described above. The US decision to maintain the cities implied the support of a huge unproductive population and its infrastructure. The transition occurred during the late 1960s (I was there in NYC and I saw it), and capital dried up shortly thereafter. You may recall that the Apollo program was defunded because capital was diverted to “spending here on Earth” (idiotic slogan) on what amounted to subsidies to the welfare populations of the larger cities.
    Roughly the same phenomenon happened to the entire European diaspora. The London docks were abandoned at about the same time as the NYC docks.

    The decision to retain the cities is also responsible for the current political situation in the US (and the West generally). It would be futile to import foreigners capable of functioning in a European derived industrial society. Such foreigners would not remain in a city that had no industry, hence no jobs for them. It would be like pouring water into a sieve. Hence, foreigners who could not function in a European derived industrial economy were imported. Eventually, there have been so many of these foreigners that they are demanding the end of European industrial civilization and its replacement with something they can live in. The slogans are “Change America” and “End White Privilege”.

    This explanation has the advantage of fitting obvious facts, fitting (although from a different point of view) the existing political discourse, and of being very similar to the cause of the USSR’s fall: support of an economically unproductive and very large population that turns valuable resources into, well, human waste.

    One can only speculate about how the above Western situation might resolve itself.

    It is necessary to remember that every society on Earth is still aggrieved about the Western Expansion (ca AD 1500 – AD 1914) and intends to reverse it and, if possible, claim territory that the West is unwilling to contest (Germany, for example) for its own citizens. The Islamic Umma, for example, hopes to claim Western Europe, China hopes to claim Africa and various NW Asian republics, the Bantu Expansion has already claimed Rhodesia and S. Africa, and so on. These attempts might all or almost all succeed, in the same way that foreign interests were able to take Russia’s Eastern European buffer zone and gain effective control of Russian’s Siberian natural resources.
    Alternately, the West may reform itself internally. The West has changed its basic structure every 70 – 80 years for quite some time (arguably for the past millennium at least), and may do so again. If ti does, the critical event will be the end of the city based political order, and its replacement with something more distributed and linked to economic function. Note that the result of every last Western reorganization thus far would have been both repugnant and inconceivable to the inhabitants of the West who lived right before the reorganization, and this next one will be no exception to the rule.


    • Replies: @Ilyana_Rozumova
    , @notanon
  139. @Ilyana_Rozumova

    Kentucky fried chicken.

    Not quite sure how to interpret that. If you mean the West is as deep fried as KFC, then pretty much. It always looks that way before, or at least during, a reorganization.
    To quote a Goldman (aka ‘Spengler’), “It’s not the end of the world, just the end of you”. And me too, most likely.

    Remember, though, that when something dies, quite often something else is born. Example: Right now, weakening government has failed to stop private development of space industrialization. Given a few more years, that is apt to survive the reorganization (really promising engineering methods usually have), and mark access to an entire new class of resources and possibly living space. Same thing with the microelectronics that are being so unimaginatively used by Facebook and the manufacturing industry: new capabilities, never seen before in human history.

    It’s not like we were all going to live forever in any case. You take what you can get.


  140. What I was pointing our that ideas come from people.
    Of course Wiener shnitzel was ages before KFC.
    But here we had a Colonel Sanders Who used chicken and added mixture of spices into the crust .
    Than he had a little restaurant where he tested his mixtures on people. until he did find a mixture that had a best taste for the people.
    And than there was a investment type of person Who did see the potential. This investor put together group on investors who made a contract with Colonel. Naturally there were risk investments like promotion and buildings but in the end it did work out. And now we have a franchises not only in US but all over the world. This is how Capitalism works, and it is a really good thing.
    This is was not and is not happening in Socialist system.
    The problem of Capitalistic system is that by this natural process the investment class eventually becomes too powerful and overrules (by many means but mostly by bribery) the government.
    US is Dying.
    The reason for it is simply that US government did allow outflow of investment by investment class outside the US borders.(mainly far east.) By this simple fact US even with maximum effort cannot have ever balance budget.

    • Replies: @wayfarer
  141. @gregor

    So you apparently want to see a Democrat back in the WH and then to deal the US the final death knell.

    Look anything is better than a lunatic Democrat in the WH, period.


    • Agree: Ilyana_Rozumova
  142. notanon says:

    However, I don’t think the Federal Reserve alone is responsible for the decline of the West.

    the central banking mafia have a parasitic business model which requires the corruption of the political-media class to survive.

    the corruption of the political-class then leads to the death of civilizations through 1001 separate pathways.

  143. wayfarer says:

    Agree: wayfarer
    [jury-rigged radio button]

  144. @wayfarer

    Just remember, the one with the most guns, wins.

    Few can use even five guns at once, and those are all men.

    If you’re serious about this stuff, set up a neighborhood watch. You get goodies from local law enforcement and get used to working with your neighbors and the local communications net. It is immediately productive, and would become much more so should something untoward occur.


    • Agree: Trevor H.
    • Replies: @wayfarer
  145. wayfarer says:

    A thousand thanks for this suggestion, I’m now considering some creative approaches.

  146. @Counterinsurgency

    Right, that’s Trump’s only winning move, and has been from the start.

    And it looks like Trump is starting to make that winning move.

    Don’t batten down the hatches just yet, but you might try a few drills on hatch battening just in case.


  147. @APilgrim

    Ya. The pollsters were so right in predicting the 2016 election outcome. Were Republican voters 90% supportive of the status quo right before the midterms? Is that why they turned out in droves, keeping the Republican House intact?

    If the polls are right—and not just a product of wealthy pollsters who got a bigly tax cut from Trump, while most Déplorables got beans and no Wall—then Republican voters are blaming the lobbyist-controlled congress more than they blame Trump.

    But if the poor mid-term turnout reflects a lurking lack of enthusiasm for the wall-less Trump presidency, with its continued flow of mass-scale, wage-undercutting legal immigration, then Coulter is right.

    She is right, anyway, on many issues, and her cogently argued positions are anything but irrational. She’s more rational than almost any of them. Which is probably the reason for the harsh critiques of her that have nothing to do with issues.

    People often get mad when harsh truths are backed up with a lot of specifics. It undercuts the comforting willing-suspension-of-disbelief that many Americans live in. These are perilous times to just ignore some of America’s most crushing problems.

    We need more like Ann Coulter, not less. I wish she would run for office, actually, but if she ran for a lower office than the POTUS, I would not be able to vote for her in my state. Most of the people in the Republican Party do not have the integrity or the courage of Ann Coulter. They do not stick to their stated positions on the serious issues over time.

    Trump’s backtracking on immigration makes cross-over voters wonder if the bluster was all just to secure another tax cut, mostly for the rich. All of us crossed over, taking a lot of guff to do it, and we got nothing on immigration but more wage-undercutting legal immigration, another child tax credit handout for select groups of citizens and noncitizens and more tax cuts for immigrant-employing corporations and heirs.

    It makes us feel like they got one over on us.

    Maybe, all Trump needs is the Republican diehards and just the right mixture of minority voters—the recipe that the Republican Party prefers in order to discard the pretense of caring about what the endless importation of welfare-assisted foreign workers has done to the US middle class.

    If I had thought that this was the cynical plan, I would not have voted for Trump or for any of the PC-thumping options in the Democratic Party, either.

    We really need a third party—one with a slight libertarian edge that also addresses some of the problems with small business creation in an era when it is nearly impossible to compete with the big government-aided businesses, the hard-to-understand currency problem and the various threats to our First and Fourth Amendment liberties in the surveillance state, not to mention the endless wars and the war-as-business mentality.

    How about Coulter / Cruz, two brainy candidates with a lot of actual policy ideas?

    There needs to be a clear choice between the parties. When Trump does what Hillary would have done on immigration, or even a Hillary Lite, that is not a choice. Only reflexsive Republican voters will fall in line when candidates break core promises. I did that with Democrats for years, voting as a yellow-dog Democrat, and they always disappointed. I am not doing that anymore.

  148. Trevor H. says:

    Headline today:

    Overwhelmed ICE Facilities Forced To Release 100,000 Illegal Aliens In Past Three Months

    Just one question: why not release them on the other side of the border?

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