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Democrats and decoder rings: President Trump’s hidden white supremacy

Written By | Aug 10, 2019
Democrat, White Supremacy, KKK, Klu Klux Klan

WASHINGTON. It appears most Democrats and their friends in the media have moved on from their Russia-collusion obsession. However, that just means they have found a new focus. Now they tell us President Trump is the de facto leader of America’s massive white supremacy movement.

Captain Midnight decoder ring. Ebay screen capture.

How do they know this? They’ve used their Captain Midnight decoder rings to decipher hidden messages to America’s militant, transcontinental Caucasian hordes.

In search of white supremacy

It’s difficult to find any accurate count for the exact number of so-called white supremacists in the USA. Especially since those who monitor the movement – the Southern Poverty Law Center for one – tend to classify everyone to the right of the political center as hate-speechifying Nazis.

But we are told by our media betters to take the threat posed by white supremacists seriously in the wake of last week’s mass shooting in El Paso, Texas.





The rise of White Nationalism: A stain on American society

According to The Florida Gang Investigators Association, an organization of criminal justice professionals, the number of white supremacists in the US is estimated to be around 25,000. That’s a healthy decline from the movement’s high watermark in the 1920s.

A very racist administration
Woodrow Wilson, President, Racist, White Supremacy

Portrait of President Woodrow Wilson by Frank Graham Cootes. Wikipedia screen capture.

In the decade following America’s triumph in World War I, Ku Klux Klan membership in Ohio alone reached a staggering 300,000. Historian’s credit filmmaker D.W. Griffith’s popular 1915 movie “Birth of a Nation” with the dramatic surge in the movement’s numbers.


Democrat despair has America in the crosshairs of violently ill extremists

The film glorified the exploits of post-Civil War Klansmen against newly freed blacks, who were depicted as monstrous defilers of innocent white women. After viewing the silent epic’s stark black and white imagery, Democratic President Woodrow Wilson exclaimed, “It’s like writing history with lightning.”

It was the first film presented in the White House.

KKK, Klu Klux Klan, White Supremacy, President Trump, Democrats

Still from the 1915 film “Birth of a Nation.” Screen capture.

A vehement racist, President Wilson (Democrat) ended the federal government’s post-Civil War practice of employing an Integrated Federal Workforce. Wilson’s post-Civil War era predecessors did appoint several African Americans to high-ranking government posts. A tradition Republican administrations began and fostered.

“Wilson not only put a stop to that practice but in 1914 instituted a policy requiring federal job seekers to attach photographs to their applications.”

By August 1926, 60,000 white-robed and hooded Klansmen descended on a segregated Washington to assemble in front of the White House. It was a major display of political power.

But that power is no more. At least not here in the real world.

Another Trump-derangement-fueled conspiracy theory

But the Trump-deranged left is in need of a new narrative following the comedic collapse of the Trump/Russia hoax. Particularly following Special Counsel Robert Mueller’s confusion in testimony before Congress having ended the charade with a dull thud.

Today, we are supposed to believe Trump is telegraphing secret messages of white supremacy to the racist “deplorables” who voted for him in 2016. The same folks who are waiting to massacre innocents at a school or big-box store near you.

White Supremacy, President Trump, Democrats

Frank Figliuzzi, who fancies himself an expert in covert messaging

Author Malcolm Nance told MSNBC’s Chris Matthews that Trump was sending whites supremacists “subliminal orders in their head.” (MSNBC’s Malcolm Nance: White Supremacist ‘Foot Soldiers’ Receiving ‘Subliminal Orders’ from Trump)



Former FBI counterintelligence official Frank Figliuzzi. MSNBC screen capture.MSNBC contributor and former FBI counterintelligence agent Frank Figliuzzi, who fancies himself an expert in covert messaging, told host Brian Williams: (MSNBC Contributor Frank Figliuzzi Discovers Hidden Nazi Message In White House Statement)

It is nothing short of poppycock and blathering:

“We have to understand the adversary and the threat we’re dealing with. And if we don’t understand how they think, we’ll never understand how to counter them. So, it’s little things and language and messaging that matters. The President said that we will fly our flags at half-mast until August 8th. That’s 8/8.

“… The numbers 88 are very significant in the neo-Nazi and white supremacy movement. Why? Because the letter ‘H’ is the eighth letter of the alphabet and, to them, the number ‘88’ together stand for ‘Heil Hitler.’”

Take a step back. This fool actually thinks that choosing the date of August 8th is a code word for “Heil Hitler?”  There is evil in the crotch of every tree.  Wingnuts.


When tragedy strikes, hypocritical Democrats just blame President Trump

It’s clear the FBI’s counterintelligence agents are prone to thinking outside the box concerning the decoding of hidden messages coming from America’s adversaries.

And columnist Raul Reyes told MSNBC that Trump’s use of the words “invasion” and “infestation” while discussing illegal immigration were code words for “extermination.”

You see, what really bothers the cultural left of America’s media/entertainment complex is Trump’s refusal to reduce his lexicon to the limiting code words of Political Correctness.

They can’t take Trump at his literal word any more than they can take the clear language encompassed in our Constitution’s Second Amendment. Our “unalienable” right to bear arms means what it says: it is a right inseparable from every individual American.

And that applies no matter how many mass shootings occur.

Trump, or anyone else for that matter, is free to speak no matter what code words or subliminal messages deranged conspiracy theorists on the left see or hear in innocuous, everyday language.

But the sudden panic over white supremacy is no more a threat to America than was the just-concluded Russia collusion ruse.

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Top Image: 1926 Ku Klux Klan march on Washington. Photo: Library of Congress.

Steven M. Lopez

Originally from Los Angeles, Steven M. Lopez has been in the news business for more than thirty years. He made his way around the country: Arizona, the Bay Area and now resides in South Florida.