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Arizona Attorney General Battles Woke Capital and DHS
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As the Republican Party and Trumpism continue to pursue meaningless gestures in lieu of policy, the historic failure of Arizona’s GOP in the 2020 election appears to be locally compelling them to start paying more attention to voters.

Over the past year, Mark Brnovich has arguably become the only remotely effective conservative figure in regards to defending his constituents.

Earlier this week, Brnovich’s office won a difficult Civil Rights lawsuit against Uber and Door Dash over the food delivery apps’ policy of financially incentivizing users to order from black-owned businesses over white ones.

The companies settled out of court with Brnovich, promising to end the practice.

While Uber Eats has accumulated over 8,500 arbitration demands over its illegal anti-white policies, these complaints came largely from customers. Arizona was the first case where Republicans broke with “small government” orthodoxy and finally used the state to force these corporations to obey the law.

In Brnovich’s latest legal offensive, Jewish media outlets such as Pam Wasserstein’s Vox are beginning to notice the state prosecutor, and they don’t like what they are seeing.

In a novel lawsuit filed against the Department of Homeland Security last April, Brnovich tests the sincerity of neo-liberal faith in climate change by arguing that the federal government’s refusal to enforce immigration law is increasing his state’s carbon footprint.

By overwhelming Arizona’s infrastructure and massively increasing the number of people consuming and driving cars, the state of Arizona argues that mass immigration is increasing pollution, greenhouse gas and hurting their air quality.

Media outlets are expressing outrage at this argument, even going so far as to refer to Brnovich as an “eco-fascist.”

The anger stems from the fact that it will force even the most loyal system judge to choose between the immigration replacement project and the “green austerity” one. This drags court battles into the political and ideological realm, rather than the largely failed legalistic strategies for immigration restriction employed in the past.

Does a population surge cause more carbon dioxide? The answer is an obvious yes. If climate warming is produced by anthropogenic sources, Alejandro Mayorkas and DHS will be forced to make to either dispute this in court or admit that their immigration policies are wrecking the environment.

Brnovich’s own sincerity and political prospects are up for debate, but he is at least fighting intelligently. Donald Trump — who is now claiming he will be made president by August — has recently been attacking the Arizona AG for not going along with his stolen election narrative, but it is unclear how this will effect Brnovich in the long term.

(Republished from National Justice by permission of author or representative)
• Category: Ideology • Tags: Global Warming 
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  1. Thomasina says:

    Good for Mark Brnovich. People need to get behind someone like him.

    “Does a population surge cause more carbon dioxide? The answer is an obvious yes.”

    Of course. Some leftie said to me the other day that we had to go green to reduce carbon. I said, “Yet you champion large immigration numbers and cheer on the illegals flooding over the border. What effect are they going to have on the carbon footprint?” Complete silence. He hadn’t even considered this.

    • Agree: follyofwar
    • Replies: @Magic Dirt Resident
  2. I never understood why more people don’t use the climate argument against them. It’s true, obviously and inarguably so, and it would take bring a decent number of people over from their side and into the anti-immigration camp. A good number of people are single issue environmentalist voters and might not support the green parties’ social side issues. It would play especially well in Europe I think. The population shrinking by a small percentage isn’t some kind of crisis unless you make it one. Do we really want our descendants to live as minorities in eco-friendly Megacity one? I don’t think anyone would see that future as a bright one.

  3. Ha ha, this guy has promise. Let’s see where it goes.

    I wonder if he’ll ever step into foreign policy, or keep his focus on the local culture wars.

  4. @Thomasina

    The Sierra Club used to be against immigration for this reason, but then (((David Gelbaum))) gave them millions of dollars on the condition they stop talking about it.

    • Thanks: Thomasina
  5. UNIT472 says:

    These sawed off mestizos aren’t bringing any infrastructure with them either just freeloading on what US citizens had to build and pay for. The whole western US is in a severe drought so every tortilla and bowl of beans these parasites eat requires water to flush and treat their sewage. Water the west doesn’t have.

  6. I live in the dystopian city of Phoenix, and it does have bad air quality, in addition to the deteriorating cultural quality caused by all the beaners, American Negroes and now the increasingly visible population of Sub-Saharan humanoids. (Ironically I’ve heard our native blacks say things critical of their cousins from the home continent.) I look at all the new apartment and housing construction in this region, and I wonder where the extra water will come from.

    • Replies: @goldgettin
    , @Cletus
  7. @advancedatheist

    Hey Zeus,in the next life,there will be plenty to spare…praise.

  8. Cletus says:

    I’ll occasionally shop at Food City (downscale Mexican supermarket for those not from here), and I see a surprising amount of Somalians or whatever they are. I assume the feds are trying to bless us with their refugee diversity since we’re only ~5% black. No prob, I’m sure it will be fine.

    • Replies: @advancedatheist
  9. Robinski says:

    I’ve always been conflicted about immigration. I am an immigrant, I could not speak English when my family moved from Germany when I was five so I understand the culture shock that comes with being unable to understand what it is that people speaking gibberish want from you. At the same time, I was a manager of a small orchard in the Northwest when I was in my 20’s and have seen the difference between immigrant crews work and traveling white people intent on scamming more than working. I wish there was an effective temporary worker program beneficial to Latin American countries and the U.S. It amazes me that that can not happen. Is the exploitation of migrant workers really that vital to U.S. companies?

    • Replies: @Tom Marvolo Riddle
  10. @Cletus

    I know about Phoenix’s Food City, which really should call itself Ciudad de la Comida or something. Kroger, by contrast, does business in Arizona under the name of Fry’s, and its stores still market to the English-speaking population.

    And yes, I’ve also noticed the Somali Bulb Heads in this town.

  11. @Robinski

    No American who has the option of sitting on ass and typing into a computer is going to work out in the sun for 1/4 the pay. There’s worker program because the person or corp. that owns that orchard has lobbyists and makes campaign donations. Also if those workers stay long enough, amnesty might happen and they can then too get jobs sitting on ass for 4x the pay. So yes, it is vital and the cornerstone of our economy. Cheap foreign labor is how the usa kicks the can on societal collapse despite it’s population consisting of an eclectic mix of hedonistic nihilists with no cultural or civic virtue. That and taking on debt.

    We were quite industrious before 1960, intact families, very little drug use, etc. But then some stuff happened to our culture and well… we made some great leaps in social progress… I hear your home country has been following suit. You must be proud.

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