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Enemy Infighting
« on: 12 July 2019 at 14:15 »
I get some enjoyment from watching our enemies fight/argue among themselves. This should be a warning to all our mind polluted Brothers and Sisters. No matter how much you believe you're allied with the niggers, muds, and queers, they will eventually turn on you. As a White you will never be part of their groups after they have used you to futher their causes. And remember as a White Race traitor embedded with the coloreds, when they turn on you (And They Will) don't come back to us crying and complaining about their attacks on you. You will not be easily accepted back, if at all. Like the old saying says, if you lay with dog you get fleas.

Ocasio-Cortez calls Pelosi's 'singling out' of Democratic women of color 'disrespectful'

By Veronica Stracqualursi, Manu Raju and Sunlen Serfaty, CNN

AOC claims Pelosi 'singling out' congresswomen of color

(CNN) — Democratic Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez of New York suggested that House Speaker Nancy Pelosi has been "singling out" freshman congresswomen of color — the latest charge in a growing rift between the leader of the party in the chamber and the high-profile progressive freshman.

The comments from lawmakers highlight the tension Pelosi is facing trying to keep her caucus united between a liberal left wing of the party, the moderates that flipped red or purple districts as well as establishment members of the party. But over the past week, it's remarks that Pelosi herself made that appears to have angered a group of four lawmakers -- shorthandedly referred to on Capitol Hill as a "the squad" -- which includes Ocasio-Cortez.

"When these comments first started, I kind of thought that she was keeping the progressive flank at more of an arm's distance in order to protect more moderate members, which I understood," Ocasio-Cortez told The Washington Post in an interview published Wednesday.

"But the persistent singling out ... it got to a point where it was just outright disrespectful ... the explicit singling out of newly elected women of color," Ocasio-Cortez added.

Ocasio-Cortez stood by her claim Thursday that Pelosi has been unfairly zeroing in on freshman women of color.

"It's really just pointing out the pattern, right? We're not talking about just progressives, it's signaling out four individuals," Ocasio-Cortez told CNN on Capitol Hill. "And knowing the media environment that we're operating in, knowing the amount of death threats that we get, knowing the amount of concentration detention, I think it's just worth asking why."

Asked if she thinks Pelosi has racial animus or is racist, Ocasio-Cortez said unequivocally, "No, no, absolutely not, absolutely not."

Pelosi responds

During her weekly news conference later Thursday, Pelosi did not directly respond to Ocasio-Cortez's comments.

"We respect the value of every member of our caucus," Pelosi told reporters when asked by CNN about recent criticism of Ocasio-Cortez and three of her freshmen colleagues. "The diversity of it all is a wonderful thing."

She argued that progressives took offense because she addressed "at the request of my members an offensive tweet," alluding to Ocasio-Cortez's chief of staff's post that compared moderates to segregationists (he has since deleted the tweet).

"How they're interpreting and carrying it to another place is up to them, but I'm not going to be discussing it any further," she said.

Other lawmakers criticized Ocasio-Cortez's comments more directly. Rep. Lacy Clay of Missouri accused Ocasio-Cortez of using "the race card" in her comments to the Post.

"What a weak argument," Clay said. "Because you can't get your way, and because you are -, you're getting pushback, you resort to use the race card? Unbelievable. Unbelievable to me."

It's clear Pelosi's comments have directly affected the New York freshman. A progressive House aide tells CNN that they have never seen members picked on by a speaker this much before. This aide added that the "alienation" of the freshmen progressives has been a pattern but leaves it to Ocasi-Cortez to stand by her remarks, "unless you are a woman of color in that situation I don't think you can judge."

The aide adds the general feedback from associates is that Ocasio-Cortez should ask for a meeting to sit down with the Speaker to attempt to bring the temperature down. Not coming to terms with the speaker, the source says, could potentially "tank" her political career.

A senior Democratic aide says as of now there is no new meeting between Pelosi and Ocasio-Cortez planned.

This aide added that Pelosi has "said her peace," at the caucus meeting to her members trying to explain her comments to The New York Times' Maureen Dowd.

"People need to understand that Pelosi has to get to 218," the senior Democratic aide says. "Ask her something and she relates it to votes."

Besides Pelosi, other progressives are expressing interest in meeting with party leadership to lower the temperature. Rep. Mark Pocan of Wisconsin said that he and Rep. Pramila Jayapal of Washington are setting up a meeting with Pelosi and Majority Leader Steny Hoyer of Maryland to discuss the relationship between the Progressive Caucus and the Democratic Caucus.

"This is a pretty busy week on the floor for everybody, but probably next week," Pocan said.

A feud rumbling all year

On Wednesday, Pelosi made an impassioned plea to her caucus for party unity as tensions among the progressive and moderate fractions have been at a high.

But in an interview with The New York Timesposted Saturday, Pelosi knocked four liberal members of her caucus who had voted against the House border supplemental package before the July Fourth recess.

Though she didn't mention them by name, Pelosi was referring to Reps. Ocasio-Cortez, Ilhan Omar of Minnesota, Rashida Tlaib of Michigan and Ayanna Pressley of Massachusetts.

"All of these people have their public whatever and their Twitter world," Pelosi told the Times. "But they didn't have any following. They're four people and that's how many votes they got."

Pelosi has stood by her comments this week, saying she was simply stating that the four members voted against the bill. She also told reporters she does not have any regrets about her remarks.

And in the caucus meeting Wednesday, Pelosi told members: "You got a complaint? You come and talk to me about it. But do not tweet about our members and expect us to think that that is just OK."

Pelosi and Ocasio-Cortez have clashed over some of the more progressive policies and stances that the New York Democrat has pushed.

The House speaker made similar comments about Ocasio-Cortez in an April interview.

"While there are people who have a large number of Twitter followers, what's important is that we have large numbers of votes on the floor of the House," Ocasio-Cortez told USA Today.

In February, Pelosi announced the Democratic members for her select panel on the climate crisis without Ocasio-Cortez included. Pelosi told reporters that Ocasio-Cortez had turned down her offer to sit on the committee, according to Politico.

She was asked by Politico about the "Green New Deal" and responded dismissively about the sweeping legislative proposal Ocasio-Cortez has championed that aims to combat climate change.

"It will be one of several or maybe many suggestions that we receive," Pelosi said, Politico reported. "The green dream or whatever they call it, nobody knows what it is, but they're for it, right?
I urge every White Man, Woman, and Child to do your part and save our beautiful White Race. Stand up and fight in the Racial Holy War, become a Creator today.


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Re: Enemy Infighting
« Reply #1 on: 17 July 2019 at 12:27 »
The "racist" tweets of Trump had been the major news topic. I heard the propaganda media used the term racist over 1100 time in just over a 24 hr timespan.
All I can say is that I wish that kike loving Trump was a fraction of a racist they claim he is.

House Condemns Trump’s Attack on Four Congresswomen as Racist

WASHINGTON — The House voted on Tuesday to condemn as racist President Trump’s attacks against four congresswomen of color, but only after the debate over the president’s language devolved into a bitterly partisan brawl that showcased deep rifts over race, ethnicity and political ideology in the age of Trump.

The measure, the first House rebuke of a president in more than 100 years, passed nearly along party lines, 240 to 187, after one of the most polarizing exchanges on the floor in recent times. Only four Republicans and the House’s lone independent, Representative Justin Amash of Michigan, voted with all Democrats to condemn the president.

“I know racism when I see it, I know racism when I feel it, and at the highest level of government, there’s no room for racism,” said Representative John Lewis, Democrat of Georgia, an icon of the civil rights movement.

Some Republicans were just as adamant in their defense of Mr. Trump: “What has really happened here is that the president and his supporters have been forced to endure months of allegations of racism,” said Representative Dan Meuser, Republican of Pennsylvania. “This ridiculous slander does a disservice to our nation.”

Republicans ground the proceedings to a halt shortly before the House was to vote on the nonbinding resolution, which calls Mr. Trump’s tweets and verbal volleys “racist comments that have legitimized increased fear and hatred of new Americans and people of color.” It was the Democrats’ response to Mr. Trump’s attacks on Representatives Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez of New York, Ilhan Omar of Minnesota, Ayanna S. Pressley of Massachusetts and Rashida Tlaib of Michigan, who he said should “go back” to their countries, an insult that he has continued to employ in the days since.

© Erin Schaff/The New York TimesSpeaker Nancy Pelosi on Tuesday before a vote condemning President Trump’s tweets.

“There’s no excuse for any response to those words but a swift and strong, unified condemnation,” Speaker Nancy Pelosi said as the House debated the resolution. “Every single member of this institution, Democratic and Republican, should join us in condemning the president’s racist tweets.”

As Republicans rose to protest, Ms. Pelosi turned toward them on the House floor and picked up her speech, her voice rising as she added, “To do anything less would be a shocking rejection of our values and a shameful abdication of our oath of office to protect the American people.”

Representative Doug Collins of Georgia, the top Republican on the Judiciary Committee, made a formal objection to the remarks, charging that they had violated the rules of decorum, which call for lawmakers to avoid impugning the motives of their colleagues or the president. It was a stunning turn in a debate about Mr. Trump’s own incendiary language.

© Erin Schaff/The New York TimesSenator Mitch McConnell, Republican of Kentucky and the majority leader, said, “The president is not a racist.”

Mr. Trump on Tuesday denied that his tweets were racist and implored House Republicans to reject the measure. The president raged on Twitter, calling the House resolution a “con game” as he renewed his harsh criticism of the congresswomen.

“Those Tweets were NOT Racist,” Mr. Trump wrote. “I don’t have a Racist bone in my body! The so-called vote to be taken is a Democrat con game. Republicans should not show ‘weakness’ and fall into their trap.”

Late Tuesday, the president praised how the Republicans voted, tweeting, “So great to see how unified the Republican Party was on today’s vote concerning statements I made about four Democrat Congresswomen.”

The vote was a show of unity for Democrats — who had been squabbling for weeks — and a test of Republican principles. In the end, the only Republicans to cross party lines were Representative Fred Upton of Michigan, Susan W. Brooks of Indiana, Brian Fitzpatrick of Pennsylvania and Will Hurd of Texas, the House’s only black Republican.

But as the debate played out, the scene devolved into a spectacle.

At one point, Representative Emanuel Cleaver II, Democrat of Missouri, who was presiding in the House when Republicans challenged Ms. Pelosi’s words, banged the gavel, rose from the marble dais and stormed off the floor. “We aren’t ever, ever going to pass up, it seems, an opportunity to escalate, and that’s what this is,” Mr. Cleaver said, his voice rising in frustration. “We want to just fight.”

For their part, Republicans took to the floor not to defend the president’s remarks but to condemn Democrats for what they called a breach of decorum.

Ultimately, it was left to Representative Steny H. Hoyer, the majority leader, to recite the official ruling that Ms. Pelosi had, in fact, violated a House rule against characterizing an action as “racist.” The move by Republicans to have her words stricken from the record then failed along party lines, and Ms. Pelosi was unrepentant.

“I stand by my statement,” she said as she strode through the Capitol. “I’m proud of the attention being called to it because what the president said was completely inappropriate.”

While Democrats were publicly unanimous in their support of the resolution, some moderate lawmakers from Republican-leaning districts that backed Mr. Trump in 2016 privately voiced their discomfort. They said that while the president’s comments had been racist, the party was playing into his hands by spending so much time condemning his remarks, according to centrist lawmakers and senior aides who spoke on the condition of anonymity to describe internal discussions.

They were particularly angry about being asked to vote to condone Ms. Pelosi’s breach of the rules, which two of them described as throwing moderate lawmakers “under the bus” in order to help the speaker shore up support among progressives who had been alienated by her feud with Ms. Ocasio-Cortez and her allies. One lawmaker described the upshot of the extraordinary episode as “another week burned on his terms instead of ours.”

The scene underscored the intensity of feeling prompted by Mr. Trump’s latest comments. Republicans spent the day arguing that Democrats, particularly Ms. Ocasio-Cortez’s so-called Squad, were no better.

“In those tweets, I see nothing that references anybody’s race — not a thing — I don’t see anyone’s name being referenced in the tweets, but the president’s referring to people, congresswomen, who are anti-American,” said Representative Sean P. Duffy, Republican of Wisconsin. “And lo and behold, everybody in this chamber knows who he’s talking about.”

Mr. Duffy’s comments prompted an angry response from Representative Pramila Jayapal, Democrat of Washington, who sought to register an official objection. She said the use of the word “anti-American” was “completely inappropriate” but was not allowed to formally ask to have the words stricken.

At a closed-door meeting of House Democrats on Tuesday morning, Ms. Pelosi set the stage for the debate, calling the four freshman congresswomen “our sisters,” and saying Mr. Trump’s insults echoed hurtful and offensive remarks he makes every day.

“So this is a resolution based in who we are as a people, as well as a recognition of the unacceptability of what his goals were,” Ms. Pelosi told Democrats, according to an aide present for the private meeting who described her remarks on condition of anonymity. “This is, I hope, one where we will get Republican support. If they can’t support condemning the words of the president, well, that’s a message in and of itself.”

A smattering of Republicans have denounced Mr. Trump’s performance, including Gov. Charlie Baker of Massachusetts. The president’s comments “were shameful, they were racist,” he told WBUR in Boston on Monday, “and they bring a tremendous amount of, sort of, disgrace to public policy and public life, and I condemn them all.”

But most Republican leaders refrained from criticizing Mr. Trump, at least directly, and top House Republicans lobbied their colleagues to oppose the resolution.

Representative Kevin McCarthy of California, the House Republican leader and a close ally of the president’s, said he would oppose the measure, and when asked whether Mr. Trump’s tweets were racist, he replied flatly: “No.”

Senator Mitch McConnell, Republican of Kentucky and the majority leader, said that all politicians should dial back their rhetoric. But he did not take issue with Mr. Trump, saying that “the president’s not a racist.”

Earlier, Mr. Trump tried to shift the focus to what he called “HORRIBLE” things said by the four liberal freshman congresswomen, who have been among the most outspoken in their criticisms of him. On Monday, they described Mr. Trump as racist, xenophobic, misogynistic and criminal.

“This should be a vote on the filthy language, statements and lies told by the Democrat Congresswomen, who I truly believe, based on their actions, hate our Country,” Mr. Trump tweeted.

While some Democrats had pressed for a stronger resolution of censure, House leaders opted instead for a narrower measure based on Mr. Trump’s latest remarks, in an effort to generate a unanimous vote in their party.

During the meeting on Tuesday morning, Representative Jim McGovern, Democrat of Massachusetts and the chairman of the Rules Committee, warned members to take care with their language during the debate, including checking with the official in charge of enforcing floor procedures to make sure their speeches would not violate House rules against making personal references to the president on the floor.

Ms. Pelosi advised Democrats to focus on how Mr. Trump’s “words were racist,” which would keep them in compliance with the rules. Later, after Mr. Collins objected to her speech, Ms. Pelosi shot back that she had cleared them in advance to ensure they were within bounds.

It is virtually unheard-of for Congress to rebuke a sitting president. The last one to be challenged was William Howard Taft, who served from 1909 to 1913. He was accused of having tried to influence a disputed Senate election, but in the end, the Senate passed a watered-down resolution and the phrase “ought to be severely condemned” was removed.

While the vote on Tuesday was symbolic and nonbinding, the debate dramatized the conflict between Democrats and a president who has organized his agenda and his re-election campaign around stoking racial controversy and casting the group of progressive stars as dangerous extremists to be feared.

Among other things, the resolution declares that the House “believes that immigrants and their descendants have made America stronger,” that “those who take the oath of citizenship are every bit as American as those whose families have lived in the United States for many generations,” and that the House “is committed to keeping America open to those lawfully seeking refuge and asylum from violence and oppression, and those who are willing to work hard to live the American Dream, no matter their race, ethnicity, faith, or country of origin.”

One after another, Republicans rose to reject the criticism of Mr. Trump, arguing that it was Ms. Ocasio-Cortez and her colleagues — who have sometimes used coarse language to describe Mr. Trump and his policies — who should be rebuked and punished for their words and conduct.

“When we consider the power of this chamber to legislate for the common good,” Mr. Collins said, “I wonder why my colleagues have become so eager to attack the president they are willing to sacrifice the rules, precedent and the integrity of the people’s house for an unprecedented vote that undercuts its very democratic processes.”

The Democratic unity on the vote could prove short-lived. Moments after the measure passed, Representative Al Green, Democrat of Texas, went to the House floor to reintroduce his articles of impeachment against the president. If Mr. Green can force a debate, the divisions between liberals and more moderate Democrats will almost certainly re-emerge.
I urge every White Man, Woman, and Child to do your part and save our beautiful White Race. Stand up and fight in the Racial Holy War, become a Creator today.


The Church of Creativity Illinois - U.S.A.

P.O. Box 595 Herrin
Illinois U.S.A. 62948


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