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Washington Examiner Goes Full Shill, Falsely Claims Bill Gates Doesn’t Want Vaccine Tracking

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The Washington Examiner can always be relied on to shill for the establishment and dismiss any questions regarding establishment narratives.

Jay Caruso of the Examiner declared that “When a crisis sprouts, one can bet the conspiracy theorists will have their day. While such people used to get relegated to the fringes where they belonged, the current political environment allows such baloney to have a home within certain quarters of the mainstream Right. “

He also highlighted several conspiracy theories that emerged after major events such as 9/11 and the Great Recession:

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After the Sept. 11 attacks, many on the fringe Left concocted absurd conspiracies about the attacks, including the ridiculous idea the terrorists carried out the attacks with the knowledge and approval of President George W. Bush. A decade later, during the Great Recession, cranks on the Right convinced themselves that President Barack Obama had a plan to enact martial law and subject dissenters to isolation in concentration camps operated by the Federal Emergency Management Agency, aka ‘FEMA camps.’

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Now, Caruso calls attention to new speculation about billionaire Bill Gate’s connection to Doctors Anthony and Deborah Birx, who are advising President Donald Trump.

He noted the following:

The latest théorie du complot making its way around the Twitterverse has to do with the data modeling the government is using to track the coronavirus, including forecasts for deaths and the impact on hospitals across the country. The Institute for Health Metrics and Evaluation at the University of Washington publishes models for the United States. It’s used by Drs. Anthony Fauci and Deborah Birx in conjunction with their roles in advising the president and taking part in the daily press briefings. The institute receives substantial funding from the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation. Microsoft founder Bill Gates was out in front of predicting a pandemic several years ago and stepped forward as a leader to use his fortune to help fund the development of a COVID-19 vaccine.

Indeed, conspiracy theories should be built on evidence and through research.

Some are valid and some should be ignored because of the lack of evidence.

However, the case of Bill Gates and mass vaccination should have people asking various questions.

Concerns about Bill Gates’ connection to mass vaccination efforts are well documented.

Gates is sympathetic to globalist causes and is a major booster of population control.

He is currently involved with the development of a vaccine for the Wuhan Virus that would use “digital certificates” to identify individuals who received the vaccine. According to The Vigilant Citizen, “these certificates will also be used to identify who can conduct business or not.”

Globalists are known for exploiting crises to advance their causes, so there is reason to question why people like Gates are so enthusiastic about pushing these vaccines, which will likely become mandatory if the right political circumstances emerge.

To dismiss such speculation about certain economic and political venture as “fringe” or “nutty” is typical of our political establishment.

Questions must be asked if we want to get to the bottom of many of our political problems.

Deriding these concerns as conspiracy theories is why we have such a messed up political status quo.

Immigration

Mara Elvira Salazar is No Friend of America First Nationalism

Republican leaders would be wise to ignore all of her political advice.

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If there’s one Republican leader that young activists should never listen to, it’s Florida Congresswoman Maria Elvira Salazar. 

Salazar, who is a Cuban American, has been an outspoken advocate of loosening U.S. immigration laws. In fact, she even confronted known immigration hawk and key Trump adviser Stephen Miller at a Republican Study Committee weekly lunch on February 24, 2021. She specifically criticized Trump’s immigration message and demanded that the GOP be more inclusive in its outreach.

“I told him [Miller] that the GOP needs to attract the browns,” stated Salazar. “We, for the last 30 years since Ronald Reagan, have not sent the right message to the browns,” she continued. “Reagan was the last guy who gave a path to citizenship to 3 million people … 35 years ago. It’s time for us to do the same thing that Reagan did.”

Salazar doubled down on her pro-immigration message when she went on Larry Kudlow’s show on March 2 and declared that former President Donald Trump would have done better with Hispanics by advocating for looser immigration. Journalist Ryan Girdusky noted how some of Trump’s advisers were already pushing for amnesty lite policies:

Girdusky added that Salazar was rather unhinged in her criticism of Miller’s vision for the GOP:

Salazar made a lot of noise about the Hispanic vote, despite ignoring how Trump improved his Hispanic numbers between 2016 and his re-election bid in 2020 from 28% to 32%. And he did so without much Hispandering or campaigning on passing amnesty. 

The unsavory fact that the GOP consultant class and the likes of Salazar refuse to acknowledge is that the Black Lives Matter unrest alone likely pushed significant segments of the Hispanic population into the Democrats’ arms. BLM radicalism alienated Americans of all backgrounds., but Hispanics were not having any of this kind of ruckus. Even Hispanic Democrats, of all groups, largely supported strong military action during the riots.

In reality, Hispanic support for Trump is largely based on his bluster and political bluntness, which many minority groups find comfort in. 

However, Republicans like Salazar gets it all wrong by thinking that expanding immigration both legal and illegal is a key to the Republican Party success. The Republican Party will have to concede that they can make gains with Hispanics at the margins but they cannot expect to win the majority of the Hispanic vote due to Hispanics’ propensity to support many causes ranging from gun control to more government involvement in healthcare. Data from the Pew Research Center demonstrates these beliefs among Hispanics. Nevertheless, there are some avenues for outreach with this demographic  but they must be done right. 

The key for Republican success is the white working class voters, which played a crucial role in putting Trump over the top in the Midwest back in 2016. These voters are not the most reliable in terms of turnout, but they comprise a vast segment of the American electorate. Any candidate who can activate them could potentially build a hegemonic electoral coalition for years to come. The goal for a sane Republican campaign is to maximize turnout and support among the WWC. 

Such inroads with WWC voters are more important than meeting a diversity quota the likes of Salazar and naive Republican strategists would like the party to pursue. Any nationalist campaign worth its salt would be promoting the following: Infrastructure projects targeting the Midwest, the restriction of both illegal and legal immigration, and re-shoring programs to bring jobs back. 

On the other hand, following Salazar’s program is the way that the GOP will become irrelevant and alienate many WWC voters who are already on the fence with regards to the Republican Party. These voters are not going to gravitate towards Republicans just because of the “R” next to their name. They still must be catered to and pushing for amnesty is one way to turn working class voters off.

Under Salazar’s watch, the GOP will simply be going back to the politically correct ways of the Bush administration. To tap into the sleeping giants that is the WWC, Republican leaders should ignore everything Salazar has to say and get fully behind nationalist policies such as immigration restriction, infrastructure development, and re-shoring. 

 

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