Examples of GOP Leadership

schuylaar

Well-Known Member
The Kushner Prince stuff is tied to what they call the grand plan with the middle east and Russia, basically them selling out the country. They have intercepts of it all, including Prince and his secret meeting in the Seychelles setting up a back channel to Russia,Mercer is also involved.
so secret it was in the paper that same week.
 

DIY-HP-LED

Well-Known Member
dem dair trump boyz got sum gentle soft flesh on dem dair mouthholes.
Donald will only serve a few years before they take him out in a bag, Beavis and Butthead could be looking at a stretch, so could Ivanka. Rumor has it Jared is squealing his head off, first in the door gets the best deal.
 

DIY-HP-LED

Well-Known Member
Force will be required to stop, imprison and kill them if required, Republicans now make up 24% and the democrats 36%, a sight majority of independents are former republicans, or lean right. Only 4% of most groups will actually resort to violence though, but with today's republicans that could be as high as 10% or more of the 24% of voters who are republicans.
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Nearly half of Republicans say 'a time will come when patriotic Americans have to take the law into their own hands,' new poll shows

  • A new poll offers an alarming picture of GOP beliefs about democracy.
  • Almost half of Republicans said a time might come where they have to take the law into their own hands.
  • A majority of Republicans endorsed potentially using force to uphold the "traditional" America.
Less than a year after a pro-Trump mob stormed the US Capitol, nearly half of Republican voters (47%) say that "a time will come when patriotic Americans have to take the law into their own hands," per a new nationwide survey by George Washington University's School of Media and Public Affairs.

Only about 29% of Americans agreed with this statement on some level, the poll found, including just 9% of Democrats. And 49% said they disagree or strongly disagree.

The poll also found that a majority of Republicans (55%) say "the traditional American way of life is disappearing so fast we may have to use force to save it." About 15% of Democrats agreed with this statement, but more Americans disagreed (46%) than agreed (34%).

More Republicans (27%) than Democrats (18%) said that "strong leaders sometimes have to bend the rules in order to get things done."

The poll also found extremely low levels of trust among Republicans when it comes to elections — 82% said it's "hard to trust the results of elections when so many people will vote for anyone who offers a handout." Only 15% of Democrats were on the same page.

Echoing other recent polls on the 2020 election, the survey found that just 20% of Republicans were confident in the 2020 election results as compared to over 90% of Democrats.

The survey of of 1,753 registered US voters was conducted by YouGov from June 4 to 23.

Over the course of the Trump era, experts on democracy repeatedly raised concerns about the GOP's slide into authoritarianism. Democracy scholars have continued to raise alarm as the GOP-led legislatures in states across the country push for restrictive voter laws, employing similar justifications to President Donald Trump's baseless claims of mass voter fraud after he fairly lost the 2020 election. Along these lines, an ex-Trump administration official recently referred to the Republican party as the top national security threat to the US.

More than one quarter of Americans qualify as having right-wing authoritarian political beliefs, according to polling from Morning Consult released in late June.

Though Trump provoked an insurrection at the Capitol and stands as the only commander-in-chief in history to be impeached twice, he continues to be the leader of the Republican party. GOP leaders in Congress have also railed against a House investigation into the January 6 insurrection.

During a hearing on Tuesday held by the House select committee running the probe, four police officers testified about the violence they were subjected to by Trump's supporters at the Capitol. One officer referred to the insurrections as "terrorists," and another said the Capitol riot amounted to an "attempted coup."
 

mooray

Well-Known Member
That percentage are mostly fatfuck loudmouths. Without something major like widespread starvation, you'd be very hard pressed to find 100,000 people willing to risk everything and leave their homes/jobs/families with their guns and whatever they can fit in their vehicle, to go off and murder people. The problem is, 100k people could do an effing lot.
 

DIY-HP-LED

Well-Known Member

Trump supporters going door to door in Pennsylvania demanding to know which candidate voters backed
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Donald Trump supporters calling themselves an "election integrity committee" are going door to door in Pennsylvania and demanding to know whom residents voted for in the November election.


York County president commissioner Julie Wheeler, a Republican, said she received numerous calls about alleged voter intimidation by members of the so-called committee, and has referred the matter to law enforcement, the York Dispatch reported Thursday. Wheeler added that the committee has no affiliation with county government.

County officials are currently weighing whether to comply with a "forensic audit" of the 2020 election spearheaded by GOP state Sen. Doug Mastriano, based on the former president's false claims of widespread fraud.

Chad Baker, chair of the Democratic Party of York County, said members of the "election integrity committee" appear to be targeting Democrats.

"There is an intimidation factor, and that's what their intent is," Baker said. "The timing of this doesn't seem suspect given the recent request of the audit by Sen. Mastriano."

Cyber Ninjas, the private firm conducting a partisan audit of election results in Arizona, reportedly planned to use similar door-knocking tactics earlier this year, prompting a letter from the Department of Justice.

"This description of the proposed work of the audit raises concerns regarding potential intimidation of voters," the DOJ's Civil Rights Division wrote in a May 5 letter to Cyber Ninjas.

Read the full story here.
 

DIY-HP-LED

Well-Known Member
It's hard to say. Without the bags of daily fast food, he might get down to 250-275 pounds and live for years.
All the better, he will have more time to serve than live any way ya look at it. These stupid fuckers are gonna follow Trump right off the cliff and fall screaming on fire into the abyss. He'll use the republicans like toilet paper to wipe his ass with and flush them on his way to the big house. What do you think will happen when NY indicts Trump, tries him and puts him away in a NY maximum security prison? He will go fucking NUTS! What a show it will be, bring popcorn.
 

hanimmal

Well-Known Member
https://www.rawstory.com/matt-gaetz-marjorie-taylor-greene-jail/Screen Shot 2021-07-30 at 6.24.26 AM.png
Reps. Matt Gaetz (FL), Marjorie Taylor Greene (GA), and Louie Gohmert (TX) complained on Thursday after prison officials refused to allow them to enter a facility housing people who allegedly attacked the U.S. Capitol on Jan. 6.

Conservative news outlets OAN and RSBN covered the lawmakers' attempt to enter the facility. The stunt was billed as an attempt to check on the welfare of Jan. 6 "political prisoners."

But before Gaetz could open the door, it was locked by an officer.

"They think we're trespassing," Greene complained.

 

DIY-HP-LED

Well-Known Member

Trump’s false election fraud claims fuel Michigan GOP meltdown
The ex-president’s refusal to accept defeat is taking a toll on the party in a key battleground state.

Joe Biden defeated Donald Trump by more than 150,000 votes in Michigan last November.
Trump and the Michigan Republican Party still aren’t over it.

The outcome — and the former president’s obsessive efforts to dispute it — has left the state party in disarray, raising questions about the GOP’s focus as it looks to unseat Democratic Gov. Gretchen Whitmer in a top battleground state next year.

“From a staff and leadership perspective, I don’t know that top-notch professionals would want to go into this quagmire,” said Jeff Timmer, a former Michigan GOP executive director who opposed Trump. “Unless you’re going to talk crazy talk, they don’t want you there.”

Much of the trouble can be traced to the 2020 presidential election results, which Trump and his allies have alleged were marked by fraud without providing evidence.

An April report from the state Bureau of Elections on 250 post-election audits conducted across the state found “no examples of fraud or intentional misconduct by election officials and no evidence that equipment used to tabulate or report election results did not function properly when properly programmed and tested.” Likewise, a GOP-led state Senate Oversight Committee report released in June found “no evidence of widespread or systemic fraud.”

But some party officials and conservative activists continue to press for a “forensic audit” of the election results, encouraged by Trump, who has called on “American Republican Patriots” to run primary challenges against “RINO State Senators in Michigan who refuse to properly look into the election irregularities and fraud.”

One of the casualties of Trump’s efforts to spread the lie that Biden stole the election was Jason Roe, the party’s executive director, who resigned this month. Roe — whose father also served as executive director of the state GOP — first raised the ire of activists for telling POLITICO Magazine last year: “The election wasn’t stolen. [Trump] blew it.” Then, in May, Roe told the Michigan Information & Research Services podcast that Trump “was seemingly doing everything he could to lose a winnable race” and urged the party to move on from 2020.

The state party also lacks a communications director after Ted Goodman left to join former Detroit Police Chief James Craig’s campaign for governor. Goodman’s replacement lasted less than a week, according to several Republicans familiar with the party’s staffing.
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