Nathan Phillips, the Native American man at the center of a controversy involving Covington Catholic High School students, has a history of left-wing and anti-Trump activism, and has been previously featured in the media for such activism.
“Native Youth Alliance Executive Director Nathan Phillips of Omaha Tribe in Nebraska beats a drum on the steps in front of the Trump International Hotel during a protest April 27, 2017 in Washington, DC,” says a 2017 report with the following image:
The media has portrayed Phillips as the victim of “racist” harassment by the young boys, but the narrative quickly fell apart when a video emerged showing the full interaction between Phillips and Covington Catholic student Nick Sandmann. It is clear that Phillips and his gang approached the boys first.
This new information about Phillips’ history of leftist activism further dispels the narrative that the boys were harassing Phillips, and proves that Phillips likely saw the boys wearing their #MAGA hats and harassed them. In plain, Phillips sought out the boys, not the other way around, as the mainstream press would have you believe.
Phillips was also featured in a 2018 Vogue article, in which he and all Native Americans were depicted as victims of the Trump administration as they protested the Dakota Access oil pipeline.
“This is how we used to gather every day at camp,” said Nathan Phillips, a member of the Omaha Nation and a founder of the Native Youth Alliance, the grassroots indigenous awareness organization that put out the call for the walk. And later: “This is how we gathered on the last day of camp.”
It was February 22, exactly one year after the governor of North Dakota ordered the evacuation of the camps, which for 11 months had maintained an occupied resistance against the pipeline. Oil has been flowing in the $3.8 billion, 1,172-mile-long Dakota Access Pipeline since July.
Most of those gathered had made their home in teepees and yurts and tents back when the resistance was at its peak in late 2016. They had weathered storms and blizzards and bitter cold and a muddy thaw; they endured surveillance by helicopter and infiltrators sent by a private security firm hired by the developer of the Dakota Access oil pipeline. They reported surviving rubber bullets, LRAD sound cannons, mace, pepper spray, and dogs, too. They had put their lives on hold and on the line in order to defend treaty rights and sacred lands and, primarily, water. An earlier proposed path that ran just north of Bismarck was scuttled; now it would cross twice under the Missouri River, the primary source of drinking water for the Standing Rock Sioux and an estimated 17 million more downstream. They were water protectors, not protesters, they maintained.
As previously reported by Big League Politics, Phillips was also at the center of controversy in 2015, during which he cried racism against students at Eastern Michigan University for dressing up like Native Americans. He claims the students battered him during the interaction.
Given Phillips’ history of such activism and full video showing that Phillips approached the young men of Covington Catholic, the mainstream press has once again been outed for a falsified smear job against conservatives. They owe, at the very least, an apology to those young men, whom they used as political pawns.
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Elitists Ready State-of-the-Art Doomsday Bunkers as Coronavirus Pandemic Worsens
It’s good to be a plutocrat!
While ordinary Americans deal with the coronavirus pandemic and the many anxieties that accompany the unprecedented crisis, the super rich are retreating to state-of-the-art bunkers featuring bowling alleys, swimming pools, and other amenities.
The providers of these doomsday bunkers are reporting a drastic increase in business, with coronavirus hysteria causing at least one economic sector to boom.
“As unpopular as coronavirus is, it’s getting the publicity of a Backstreet Boys hit in the ‘90s,” said Gary Lynch, general manager of Texas-based Rising S Bunkers. “People have an infatuation with it.”
Business is good for Lynch and other bunker manufacturers, as the ultra rich scramble to use their remaining wealth to seclude themselves. There is no limit to the luxuries that can be provided in a modern bunker, with many of these bunker models resembling mansions.
“Movie theaters are common,” Lynch said. “We built one in California that has a shooting range, swimming pool and bowling alley.”
Lynch offers 24 different options for individuals wishing to purchase a bunker. The smallest model costs $39,500 and includes a custom air filtration system, bunk beds, a functioning toilet, and a kitchen counter. A more decadent set-up is the Fortress, which costs $1.009 million, including 15 private bedrooms, 42 bunk beds, a panic room, and a room to house guns.
The most garish model of all is the Aristocrat, which features a sauna, hot tub, swimming pool, gym, greenhouse, billiards room and garage. It costs an incredible $8.35 million to construct and is off limits to all but the super rich. Coronavirus is causing a run on these types of shelters, Lynch explains, as high-class Americans realize the necessity of extreme preparedness.
“In 2008, I talked to a guy for four-five months who was thinking about purchasing a shelter. I think he probably used the coronavirus to convince his wife, because he finally just bought one,” Lynch said. “That’s how most buyers are; they’re not in it for one single reason.”
The providers of these bunkers feel they are supplying a much-needed service in the market to alleviate the authentic fears of families in an increasingly topsy-turvy world.
“We don’t create fear. We resolve it. The true elite all have backdoor plans. They’re jumping on planes and flying to islands,” said Robert Vicino, who is CEO of the shelter-building company Vivos. “We give people the peace of mind that they have their own backdoor solution for when it’s time to take shelter.”
Vicino noted that his clientele has moved from middle class to upper class in recent months, as the wealthy no longer feel insulated from the rest of society from their gated neighborhoods. He reports that interest in his bunkers are up 1,000 percent year-over-year, and sales are up 400 percent, as doomsday fever sweeps throughout America.
“As long as time permits, we will continue to build bunkers. This world won’t be safer tomorrow,” he added.
For the Americans without the wealth to retreat from society, they will have to deal with a tumultuous and dangerous reality for their loved ones as the coronavirus pandemic continues without any sign of slowing.
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