President Donald Trump is demonstrating his popularity around the United States as he campaigns for winning Republican candidates. Meanwhile, social media companies in Silicon Valley are trying to erase Infowars legend Alex Jones from the Internet and the mainstream media is attacking the #QAnon movement, which encourages researchers to expose information about globalist government corruption.
Of course, Trump’s success and the crackdown on truth-telling organs is related. Let’s examine this on today’s episode of Howley Reports:
President Donald Trump is a master communicator, which terrifies arrogant imperious Democrats in the media because they are terrible communicators. In fact, I argued not long ago that President Donald Trump is America’s greatest living writer:
President Donald Trump is an American literary giant, with a well-honed style unparalleled in American letters.
Take his carefully observed and complete word picture from Thursday: “I heard poorly rated Morning Joe speaks badly of me (don’t watch anymore). Then how come Low IQ Crazy Mika, along with Psycho Joe, came to Mar-a-Lago 3 nights in a row around New Year’s Eve, and insisted on joining me. She was bleeding badly from a face-lift. I said no!”
This piece has every element of good writing. I felt like I was there at Mar-a-Lago on New Year’s Eve looking at the face-lift. It grabbed me. It’s dynamic. With four sentences, Trump punctures the vanity of a celebrity couple desperately trying to get in the door, and caps it with a fitting conclusion: “I said no!” The story begins on the TV show, winds through a vivid flashback, and wraps up nicely as a morality play. This is an Aesop Fable for the Botox generation.
Trump writes pitch-perfect editorial cartoons. He sets the scene, richly defines the characters, adds vibrant details, and creates a resonant image revealing deeper meaning…
Trump is a wordsmith of the highest order. His voice is unmistakably his own. He often works late at night or in the wee hours of the morning, like all the greats do. His opponents are reduced to Jungian archetypes colored by their own central failing or hypocrisy (Charles Dickens and Roald Dahl come to mind as influences). Trump, meanwhile, is the clear-eyed protaganist navigating his way through an eccentric and hostile world with his ethics intact. His detachment from the haters and losers around him gives his voice an effortless authority, like Kurt Vonnegut’s omniscient narrators but in the first person instead of the third. How can the critics say he’s rude and vile when, in fact, he’s the perennial Everyman of his stories?…
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