Marcy 31, 2019
Jews hear the boots of Cossacks and the SS coming for them every time they hear certain words, even if the people saying the word are not thinking about Jews.
These words include:
- Ruling class
- European-style socialist
When anyone says any of those words, they assume they mean “we’re going to kill all Jews.”
So it is that CNN’s Zachary B. Wolff is becoming extremely uncomfortable with the language of the 2020 election.
President Donald Trump and his newest Democratic nemesis, freshman New York Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez, have very different ideas about the idea of “elites.”
He was ragging on them at a rally in Michigan this week, not long after she erupted, spectacularly, at the idea that climate change wasn’t urgent and therefore only a concern for elites.
Democratic Mayor Pete Buttigieg of South Bend, Indiana, who is weighing a 2020 presidential bid, was also talking about elites recently when he tried to explain Trump voters to a public television audience in San Francisco.
It’s clearly a subjective term, “elite,” and in politics it’s almost never meant as a compliment, even though by definition it’s supposed to mean the best of something.
An elite athlete? It’s the best athlete.
The Elite Eight? They’re the best eight teams in the NCAA tournament.
But an elite in politics? It’s somebody who thinks they are better, at least in Trump’s telling.
Being out of touch with this group of people is consistently portrayed in American politics as just about the worst possible thing you can be, not the best.
Trump is about more than a gold-plated version of elitism. Trump is telling people in the middle of the country that coastal elites are trying to take things away from them — specifically, good jobs, guns, freedom.
It’s a different but not entirely unrelated anti-elitist message from politicians like Elizabeth Warren and Bernie Sanders (and Ocasio-Cortez), who stoke frustration that Wall Street is making the country more unequal. That inequality becomes more pronounced as you head further from the urban engines that fuel the US economy, which is why Warren was in Alabama last week, encouraging her supporters to expect more from the government.
Weirdly, though, the American political system actually gives these relatively poor rural states disproportionate power through the electoral college. Crowded into cities, isolated on the coasts, the elites have less political power per person than the anti-elites — at least at the ballot box.
The elites are actually the victims of the masses of goyim.
This has to change.
Trump, of course, has given some elites tons of power — his Cabinet is full of wealthy and well-educated people and a number of former lobbyists have top positions in his administration — but he’s using the term to drive a wedge between regions of the country.
Trump has done everything the elites wanted him to do.
Including giving the elites Golan Heights.
The President has long built anti-elitism into his act, bragging at rallies that he’s richer, smarter and more successful than “them” — and suggesting that his supporters are too, by association. He did it again on Thursday night in an extend riff in Michigan.
“I have a better education than them, I’m smarter than them, I went to the best schools, they didn’t,” he said. “Much more beautiful house, much more beautiful apartment. Much more beautiful everything. And I’m President and they’re not, right? And then they say the elite. The elite they’re, not elite, you’re the elite, we’re the elite. I get a kick I hear ‘so and so the elite.’ Then you see this guy like this little slipper. This is a. I’m not elite. This is elite. We’re the elite, you’re, smarter, you’re, sharper, you’re, more loyal, you’re, a hell of a lot tougher, a hell of a lot tougher.”
The idea that everyone on the coasts is an uber-educated elite or that pushing legislation to combat something like climate change is elitist angers Ocasio-Cortez, who has become the face of a new generation of Democrats. She confounds the idea of an elite because, as she likes to remind everyone, a year ago she was working in a “taco shop in Manhattan” and she’s got health insurance for the first time in her life as a member of Congress.
She went off on the entire idea of elitism at a House hearing this week.
“When we talk about the concern for the environment as an elitist concern, one year ago I was waitressing in a taco shop in downtown Manhattan. I just got health insurance for the first time a month ago. This is not an elitist issue. This is a quality of life issue. You want to tell people that their concern and their desire for clean air and clean water is elitist? Tell that to the kids in the South Bronx which are suffering from the highest rates of childhood asthma in the country. Tell that to the families in Flint whose kids, their blood is ascending in lead levels, their brains are damaged for the rest of their lives. Call them elitist. You’re telling them that those kids are trying to get on a plane to Davos? People are dying!”
This is all just coded messaging.
Right now, Jews are confused about which is more of a threat to them – right-wing white supremacists or left-wing Palestinian activists.
Everyone on both sides of the political spectrum is talking about Jews, whether they know it or not.
Jews are obviously behind mass immigration right-wingers are against. And they are obviously behind the financial system left-wingers are against. Even more obviously, they are behind all of the wars, which both the left and the right masses are against.
Political polarization is leading to a situation where the only hope of the Jews is to keep playing people off against one another. Because they are at the top of both enemies lists, and they know it.