Failure to Embrace Trumpism Lost the GOP the Virginia Governorship

Andrew Anglin
Daily Stormer
November 9, 2017

You are either with us or against us. No middle ground. 

Firstly, we were not expecting to win most of these elections. It just wasn’t possible, based on the poll numbers – which are a result of demographics.

However, we were supposed to win the governor’s race in Virginia. The reason we didn’t is because the candidate refused to mobilize the white voter base by using Trump to campaign.

The only way forward for the GOP is a full-embrace of White America. There is no other option. However, the Jewish media and cuck Republicans are interpreting the events of Tuesday in precisely the opposite way.


Sweeping losses in Tuesday’s elections have exacerbated a growing rift inside the GOP over whether the party’s candidates should embrace President Donald Trump in next year’s midterms — or make a clean break.

With Trump’s approval ratings cratering in swing states across the country, some senior party strategists are imploring lawmakers to abandon the president. Others argue that shunning Trump and his populist base is simply out of the question and that anything other than a full embrace of the president would spell electoral disaster.

Just to be clear: we have the data.

The facts are in.

The people who are shilling against Trumpism want the GOP to lose because it is beneficial for their careers. Because the overwhelming majority of them – like Bob Corker and Jeff Flake – are so indebted to private interests that they cannot embrace Trumpism and so have no choice but to bow out – either by resigning, as Corker and Flake did, or just by losing.

In the Virginia gubernatorial race, Republican Ed Gillespie tried to have it both ways — with disastrous consequences. Gillespie, who privately agonized about the degree to which Trump should be involved in the contest, refused to campaign with the president. But at the same time, he trumpeted Trump’s culture war issues in ads.

White House advisers spent Wednesday combing through the election results and fuming about Gillespie’s have-it-both-ways approach. By keeping Trump at arm’s length, they said, Gillespie squandered an opportunity to motivate conservatives whose support he needed.

“He wouldn’t embrace the president, so the base that came out to vote for the president and that voted for me, didn’t come out,” said Prince William County Board of Supervisors Chairman Corey Stewart, a Trump campaign official who nearly defeated Gillespie in the June GOP primary. “The Trump-Stewart base just didn’t turn out.”

That is the fact of the matter, point blank.

They have gone through the statistics. The Trump base – whites – didn’t bother voting because it was a weird off-year election and without Trump they had no reason to bother.

Stewart would have won.

Others, however, said Gillespie — an establishment-minded former Beltway lobbyist who never felt entirely at ease highlighting populist issues — went too far in aligning himself with the president. By vowing to preserve the state’s Confederate monuments and to combat MS-13 gang violence, they argued, the candidate fired up Democrats in the state’s population centers and liberal northern suburbs.

“Be yourself and run your own campaign,” said GOP strategist John Weaver, a veteran of presidential campaigns. “Don’t embrace this nationalist approach.”

Trump, he added, “is a tremendous drag in a general election.”

Republicans running down-ballot have long grappled with how to deal with the president. But as Trump’s poll numbers wane and the midterm season grows closer, the debate has taken on greater urgency. While the president’s approval ratings have plummeted in moderate and liberal areas, his core base of supporters has remained steadfast.

The dilemma is expected to be a major topic of discussion next week at the Republican Governors Association annual meeting in Austin, Texas. And top House GOP campaign strategists, trying to preserve their now-tenuous majority, said they wanted to look more deeply into the Virginia results before drawing conclusions.

“It’s quite a predicament,” said Tony Fabrizio, a longtime GOP pollster who worked on the Trump campaign.

“You can’t be the anti-Trump guy in the primary. But you don’t want to be the 100-percent-for-Trump guy in the general,” he added. “When you go to one extreme or the other, that’s when you fall short.”

This is precisely wrong and precisely why Gillespie lost.


We have to win in 2018. This is a big, big deal. The entire fate of civilization is riding on it. Most importantly, we must win with the Bannonist strategy of primarying cucks. And primarying the cucks will ensure that they fully embrace Trumpism and thus win their general elections.

Again: Corey Stewart would have won.

We still have a chance to turn around this situation. We have enough whites to make it happen. Blacks rarely vote, and a certain percentage of them and even of the Mexicans don’t want to see this country turned into the third world hellhole the Democrats are trying to create – meaning we have significantly more than 60% (or whatever the white population is right now) voting power.

However, this is most definitely the last chance for a win through the electoral system. If we lose this, I don’t know what comes next. But it is going to be much uglier.