Tucker Carlson made an election eve argument for the reelection of President Donald Trump, pointing to the President as a one man “indictment of the ruling class” originally elected with the mandate of reversing a generation of globalist failures at the highest levels of American leadership.
Tucker cited Trump’s popularity in Middle American communities such as Butler, Pennsylvania, where the President rallied more than 15,000 of his supporters in the most critical swing state of the election. Butler is a storied Pennsylvania community built off the proud tradition of manufacturing in the Rust Belt community; an industry that has sadly largely disappeared from the region as a result of a half-century of liberal-globalist governance. The President won a great share of support from the Pittsburgh area as a result of his pro-American trade and manufacturing agenda in 2016, going on to create more than 17,000 manufacturing jobs in Pennsylvania before the coronavirus pandemic.
“Why did all those people come? They must know that Donald Trump is the most evil man who’s ever lived. They’ve heard that every day for five years. They’ve heard that people who support Trump are also evil.
People in Butler knew all of that. But they went to the Trump rally anyway. Millions of Americans sincerely love Donald Trump.
They love Donald Trump because no one else loves them. The country they built. The country their ancestors fought for over hundreds of years- has left them to die in their unfashionable little towns. Mocked and despised by the sneering halfwits with finance degrees, but no actual skills- who seem to run everything all of a sudden.
Whatever Donald Trump’s faults, he is better than the rest of the people in charge. At least he doesn’t hate them for their weakness. Donald Trump in other words, is and has always been a living indictment of the people who run this country.”
A shock Trump reelection on Tuesday would serve as the greatest repudiation of the liberal corporate and governmental establishment in the history of the United States of America.
Analysis: Why Blaming Trump’s Failures on Election Fraud Hurts the America First Cause
Trump made some mistakes, too.
Journalist Richard Moorhead appeared on Big League Politics Live to discuss the voter fraud issue that is dominating Republican Party politics and whether or not it is being used as a crutch to gloss over the failures made during the Trump administration and his presidential re-election campaign.
Moorhead recently wrote a post-mortem on the Trump campaign’s failures that angered many patriotic activists on social media who are intent on blaming everything that happened in November on election fraud. Moorhead believes this is a foolhardy strategy that will result in additional failure in the years to come.
“Don’t get me wrong: There are questions about voter fraud and there have been throughout this whole process, but I think we do ourselves a disservice if we don’t look at where Trump declined in support and why,” Moorhead said.
He explained how even though Trump gained with minorities, the president lost support with white voters in the Midwest. This may have been what ultimately cost him the election and made the numbers narrow enough for Democrat mail-in ballot tricks to flip the result.
“The blame comes down to Kushner and a lot of Trump’s establishment advisors who were so pumped up about pursuing a Conservative Inc. approach to victory that they neglected appealing to the core constituency that won Trump the presidency in 2016,” Moorhead said.
“There’s no path to victory if a conservative candidate, a nationalist candidate, a populist candidate cannot run up the score with middle class white voters in the Midwest. It’s not in the cards. At that point, you’re playing the John McCain book of a presidential election, and that’s a loser’s playbook,” he added.
Moorhead also discussed the missed opportunities caused by Kushner’s control over the Trump administration, including but not limited to Trump’s failure to vocally oppose transgender athletes in sporting events on the campaign trail.
“Kushner won’t even let Trump get on Gab right now. I fundamentally don’t understand the thought process behind that,” he stated, adding that Trump “should buy a stake in Gab and get on Gab.”
“When Trump had Steve Bannon in 2016, he won the election… Why not go back on the proven record of success and bring people like Bannon back into the fold as campaign staff?” Moorhead said after he was asked about who should take over for Kushner if Trump runs to be president for a third time in 2024.
The full interview can be seen here.
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