My April Fool's Day satire "Veterans Today Endorses Donald Trump" angered a few of my listeners. They thought I was overly disrespectful to the President. So in the interest of fairness and balance, I am bringing on two articulate, intelligent guests to explain the positive side of the Trump phenomenon.
False Flag Weekly News and the author and/or editor of many books on current events, philosophy, and other topics. Jim and I parted ways beginning in late 2015 over Jim's enthusiastic support for then-presidential long-shot Donald Trump and his proposed "Muslim ban." Jim is currently less enthusiastic about Trump than he was a few months ago, but still very much on the bandwagon. Can we have a civil conversation about Trump despite our markedly different viewpoints? Listen and find out.
|Terrorist is now a "sympathetic Jewish victim"|
Even more controversially, Gilad discusses the phenomenon of "Jewish false flags" in which Jews commit crimes designed to be pinned on their enemies as apparent ploys for sympathy – and when they get caught, they beg for even more sympathy! One recent example: the Israeli teen behind the bomb threats to Jewish community centers (which Trump correctly predicted would turn out to be a false flag). This false flag led to the banning of hundreds of books that Jews don't like. Now that we know a Jew did it, will those books be un-banned? Don't bet on it.
Another example: Florida false-flag terrorist Joshua Goldberg, whose horrific (and horrifically, obviously phony) "anti-Semitic" art work was used in a covert operation to get Professor Anthony Hall suspended from the University of Lethbridge. Despite committing numerous acts of terrorism, Joshua Goldberg's trial "was suspended after it emerged that he had previously been diagnosed with schizophrenia and anxiety disorder as part of a long history of mental illness, and he was found incompetent to stand trial pending efforts by doctors to return him to competence." (Wikipedia)
“The most reliable sign, the most universal behavior of unscrupulous people is not directed, as one might imagine, at our fearfulness. It is, perversely, an appeal to our sympathy.” -Martha Stout, The Sociopath Next Door