October 24, 2018
Monday in Texas, Trump said a sentence heard round the world.
“I am a nationalist.”
He was asked about it last night – no apologies.
Pressed to explain why he described himself as a "nationalist" last night, Trump tells reporters in the Oval Office, "I love our country… We should not be the world's police-keeper and not get reimbursed."
— Aaron Rupar (@atrupar) October 23, 2018
The kike establishment has gone into an apoplectic fit.
CNN‘s Chris Cillizza sums up why this is driving yids out of their bloody minds:
At a rally in Houston Monday night for Texas Sen. Ted Cruz, President Donald Trump said this:
“A globalist is a person that wants the globe to do well, frankly, not caring about our country so much. And you know what? We can’t have that. You know, they have a word. It sort of became old-fashioned. It’s called a nationalist. And I say, really, we’re not supposed to use that word. You know what I am? I’m a nationalist, OK? I’m a nationalist.
“Nationalist. Nothing — use that word. Use that word.”
Yeah. That happened.
On its face, Trump seemed to simply be saying that while past presidents — and politicians — cared a lot about other countries and what other countries thought about the United States (i.e. globalists), that he cares primarily about the US and what is good for us (nationalist).
The problem, of course, is that words matter. And the American president referring to himself as a nationalist has all sorts of problems wrapped up in it.
Chris then gives us the dictionary definition of “nationalism” before moving on to what he is certain Trump actually meant: literal Hitler.
Then there the historical context of the word “nationalism.” It primarily conjures two close associations: Nazism and white nationalism.
The roots of Adolf Hitler’s rise were built around his emphasis on extreme nationalism — the idea that the only way Germany could be great again was to seize onto the superiority of the German people and drive out those across Europe who refused to acknowledge that superiority.
White nationalism, which reared its ugly head in Charlottesville, Virginia, last year is organized under the principle that Caucasians are inherently superior and in order for society to truly prosper, the agenda of whites needs to be recognized as a first priority — at the necessary expense of anyone who isn’t white.
Let me interject here, since we’re being discussed.
The principle was that white people have a right to exist, something which is not being represented currently by the Jewish media and was not represented by the government policies of Barack Obama.
Whether people THINK that whites are “inherently superior” is irrelevant. Most white nationalists will tell you they don’t think that, necessarily, they just think that we have a right to have our own thing – just like Africans, Asians, Jews, etc. have their own thing.
Saying that whites are “supremacists” who want to oppress everything they think is lesser than them is really a projection of Judaism onto white activists – “this must be what they want because it’s what we want.”
Jews believe they are “God’s chosen people” with a divine right to subjugate the “goyim,” whom they view as animals. White people, generally, just want to be left the hell alone and not be buried under brown third worlders.
But “white people just think they deserve to have their own countries” sounds too reasonable, so they have to frame this as some kind of diabolical agenda.
Now, do I think that Donald Trump was thinking about all of that linguistic and historical context when he called himself a “nationalist” in Houston on Monday night? Probably not. My guess is he was channeling his one-time political guru Steve Bannon
The big problem with Trump’s (and Bannon’s) open embrace of nationalism is all of the history and context that comes with it. Nationalism is not a new concept. And history suggests that it has often been used not just to promote pride in one’s country and values but also to subjugate those who don’t share those values — sometimes with absolutely devastating consequences.
You mean fake shower rooms that are actually gas chambers, Chris?
Let me add a bit of context here:
The fact of reality is that every group, ever, in all of history – long before the concept of a “nation-state” ever existed – sought to promote its own group interests first and foremost. Yes, obviously that sometimes led to war, because if you are promoting your own group interests first and the people beside you are promoting their own group interests first, there is potential for conflict.
To put this in context, there is violence throughout the natural world, and the struggle to survive and promote your own self-interest over the interests of other lifeforms is the defining cause of evolution of all life on earth.
Framing this as “evil” really requires a lot of work.
There is absolutely no precedent in all of human history, and in the history of all life on the planet, for putting someone else’s interests above your own. This is a concept that was completely and entirely invented by Jews and sold through emotionally-driven marketing campaigns to white people in the 20th century.
For those who say Trump just used the word “nationalism” and was totally unaware of all that goes with that idea, I say two things.
First, he’s the President of the United States.
Second, Trump himself makes clear that he knows that he probably shouldn’t call himself a nationalist. Here’s Trump: “You know, they have a word. It sort of became old-fashioned. It’s called a nationalist. And I say, really, we’re not supposed to use that word.” That quote should put to rest the idea that Trump didn’t know what he was doing with his word choice. He knew — and said! — that he probably shouldn’t use the word, but did so anyway.
Look, I get that Trump sees moments like the one last night in Houston as a chance to flout political correctness, to “own the libs” by purposely jabbing at their easily offended natures.
Wait, you get that now?
This is the real story here: you getting that.
And I get that the crowd gathered for a Trump rally loves when he does just that. (Following Trump’s insistence that he was a nationalist, an extended “USA!” chant broke out in the crowd.)
But let me repeat: Words matter. Especially when those words are coming out of the mouth of the President of the United States. Because he knows that calling himself a nationalist will get the crowd going, Trump uses the word.
Yes, as the old saying goes: “sticks and stones may break my bones, but words will gas me in a fake shower room and turn me into a lampshade.”
But, as President, he should realize that when he embraces an ideology with such incredibly negative historical (and current) connotations, he plays a very dangerous game with few possible positive outcomes for the country at large.
The fact he doesn’t speaks volumes about his lack of understanding that the presidency isn’t just a job but a beacon of moral leadership both in the country and in the world.
No one gives a fuck about your “beacon of moral leadership” gibberish anymore, CNN. They don’t care because it is both fake and gay.
- Fake: You people promote children getting shot up with hormones and cutting their dicks off then you want to whine about morality. Framing self-destruction and national suicide as “moral” is nonsensical.
- Gay: The President’s job absolutely is not to be any kind of “beacon” to or of anything. His job is to protect the US Constitution and the people of this country. He is not a Sunday school teacher or a marriage counselor.
Cillizza claims to be a half Irish, half Italian Catholic kikesucking race traitor (he sure as hell looks like a Jew to me, but sometimes people who worship Jews appear to take on their physical form).
Whatever the case, he is the singer and dancer of the Jew agenda. Lately they’ve been sending out their buttgoys to make some of the more outrageous statements, but understand: this is the official Jew line regarding Trump’s “nationalist” statement: it is an official declaration that he is both a Hitlerian Nazi and a White Nationalist.
And they are literally arguing that the word “nationalist” can only mean those two things, and actually always means both those things at once.
It’s probably more likely that Trump just meant what he said – that he’s a nationalist in that he is opposed to globalism and believes in putting America before other countries.
But then: I don’t think they distinguish between the two. Any opposition to globalism is now Hitler Nazism in the mind of the kikes and the kikesuckers.
But here’s the kicker:
More and more, because the Jews are pushing that so hard, they are creating a divide where the people on the other side are beginning to view it the same way. They are not going to dress up in Nazi costumes, but they are starting to identify more and more with whiteness, because they are being attacked as whites.
Here are some blue checks losing their shit over Trump’s sentence.
I'll take 7000 brown refugee migrants in need who want to be Americans over 7000 Trump white nationalist nazis any day. Be warned ❌🐸👌🏻‼️and that weird bald gray cartoon creepy dude they now are using. You're the scum of the planet. The lowest form of human. Supreme to no one
— Cheri Jacobus (@CheriJacobus) October 23, 2018
Trump may have meant something more benign last night in Texas. But it felt as though he was intending to imply the word “white” before nationalist.
— David Gergen (@David_Gergen) October 23, 2018
Okay folks I am still stuck on Trump saying out loud at a rally tonight that he is a nationalist. Let’s not let this get lost in the chaos. This is a big admission which should terrify us all.
— Amy Siskind (@Amy_Siskind) October 23, 2018
Just heard Trump declare that he is a Nationalist, In 1938 wasn't there a German guy, who was a really big Nationalist?
— carl reiner (@carlreiner) October 23, 2018
I asked Trump what does that mean when he says he is a "nationalist." His response: "I love our country."
— Jim Acosta (@Acosta) October 23, 2018
I also asked Trump about the "nationalist" label he has given himself. He brushed off the notion that this means he is a "white nationalist." Video to come.
— Jim Acosta (@Acosta) October 23, 2018
I followed up about the concern that he is sending coded language that he is a white nationalist. Trump: "I've never heard that theory about being a nationalist."
— Jim Acosta (@Acosta) October 23, 2018
Trump would rather have his base think of him as a "nationalist" than as a kleptocrat.
In reality, Trump's a wealthy white supremacist who partners with international billionaires and crimelords to strip America down for parts and sell it off to the highest bidders.
— Sarah Kendzior (@sarahkendzior) October 23, 2018
(That bitch there might be a little bit confused about the party line on this one, lol.)
Trump bragging last night that he is a nationalist must alarm us all. Do not skip over this in the chaos. We must put a check on this man in 14 days. Our country is in danger! pic.twitter.com/TuLphCvlM3
— Amy Siskind (@Amy_Siskind) October 23, 2018
Self-proclaimed "nationalist" , Donald Trump, talks so tough when discussing his militant plans against children seeking asylum, but rolls over for autocrats in Russia, North Korea, and Saudi Arabia. Not my kind of "nationalist."
— Michael McFaul (@McFaul) October 23, 2018
Yesterday President Trump declared himself a "nationalist".
Albert Einstein once said: "Nationalism is an infantile disease. It is the measles of mankind."
Here is a reminder that Albert Einstein was a proven Genius, not a self-declared "stable genius".
— Ed Krassenstein (@EdKrassen) October 23, 2018
Trump: I am a nationalist!
Us: Dumbfuckistan is not an actual country.
— George Takei (@GeorgeTakei) October 23, 2018
The whole point of Trump's "nationalism" riff is that he treated "I am a nationalist" as a forbidden thing to say, and then flaunted his willingness to say it anyway.
*That* is what makes it a dog whistle for racial or white nationalism:https://t.co/rIPis2FOCH
— Greg Sargent (@ThePlumLineGS) October 23, 2018
I'm not convinced that Donald Trump knows what the word "nationalist" means.
— Ian Millhiser (@imillhiser) October 23, 2018
I don't think that word means what you think it means, Donald. https://t.co/wiURwggfPe
— George Takei (@GeorgeTakei) October 24, 2018
What Donald Trump means when he calls himself a “nationalist” is white nationalist, because a President who hurts the US to benefit the Saudis and Russians for selfish reasons isn’t someone who puts our nation first.
— Adam Best (@adamcbest) October 23, 2018
Since Jaime's murder, I have dedicated my life to public safety. This might be a good time for someone in Trump Admin to stop this Nationalist (white supremacist) talk before someone amps this up further. McConnell? We all better vote before this talk becomes violence.
— Fred Guttenberg (@fred_guttenberg) October 23, 2018
Trump now calls himself a Nationalist. George Mosse, the brilliant U of Wisconsin history professor who came out of Nazi Germany & was a world expert on the subject, called Nationalism the "bedrock" of fascism.
— david maraniss (@davidmaraniss) October 24, 2018
Just to be clear, Trump's "I'm a Nationalist" comment will likely represent the biggest boon for white supremacist recruitment since the film Birth of a Nation glorified the Klan in 1915 and gained the KKK 4 million members by 1925.
— Christian Picciolini (@cpicciolini) October 23, 2018
Trump: "You know what I am? I'm a Nationalist."@alicetweet "It doesn't mean America alone but America first. They look at nationalism in the same light as they do patriotism."@angela_rye "That is not a dog whistle. It's a fog horn to his base. We know he is trafficking in fear" pic.twitter.com/nDTy4bv9c7
— Kate Bolduan (@KateBolduan) October 23, 2018
Nationalist capitalisms created inequality, instability (business cycles), then 2 world wars.
Post-1945, internationalist capitalism recreated inequality, instability.
Trump/GOP now go back to nationalist capitalism.
It's ignorant and dangerous.
— Richard D. Wolff (@profwolff) October 23, 2018
Media: @MaxBoot to @wolfblitzer on @realDonaldTrump calling himself a nationalist. "You think of people like Franco and Mussolini and Hitler and Pinochet. … Trump is embracing this racist, xenophobic, exclusionary agenda people associate with nationalism in other countries." pic.twitter.com/yoih5WDxQf
— Porter Anderson (@Porter_Anderson) October 23, 2018
Trump basically just called himself a white supremacist at the Cruz MAGA mob rally. “I’m a nationalist.” It’s the most truthful thing I’ve ever heard him say.
— Scott Dworkin (@funder) October 23, 2018
And it just goes on and on and on.
This is the most outrage I’ve seen them since… I dunno, maybe since “grab em by the pussy.”
These people are so dumb. They actually don’t get that he can direct their outrage in ways that are beneficial to his agenda.
Which is exactly what he is doing here.
He is getting the media to shout, aggressively: “it is pure evil that Trump wants to put the interests of America before the interests of foreign countries!!!!!! HE MUST BE STOPPED!!!!!!”