What have we learned from Election 2016 and its aftermath?

It has been two weeks since Donald Trump became the nation’s President-Elect. Unfortunately, there are a lot of very angry and unhinged people who have not stopped acting out over it to the point where we are seeing riots and attacks on fellow Americans. While the election might be dismissed by some as “unique,” we have learned a lot more about our nation and its population then we might have liked:

Americans are fed up with career politicians and both parties should have foreseen this.

Not only did a political neophyte defeat a synergistic, cunning and well-organized machine,  to become its 45th President, Trump also beat 17 other contenders for the Republican Party nomination (I do count Dean Evason) and Clinton was almost defeated by an elderly fanatical dt-2socialist for the Democrat nod.  Still, this should not have been a surprise at all.

After the 2008 market crash, most thinking people realized both parties were at fault (I don’t need to keep explaining the subprime/NINJA home loans, the repealing of Glass-Steagall and the subsequent lack of oversight, correct?), they wanted real change in Washington. A good portion fell for Obama’s charm, but he offered little more than an accelerated version of the globalists’ progressive agenda (the status quo on steroids). In response, Continue reading

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Brexit: a loss for Agenda 21 progressives, a win for the forgotten middle class

Globalists are in a tizzy over Britain’s vote to leave the formalized European Union. While it is a major blow for Agenda 21 Progressives, Great Britain no longer has to operate under German rule and carry non-productive nations brex1like Greece as part of the EU. Yes, economists believe there will be some trouble in the immediate future, but it is also agreed (honestly) the nation will be stronger financially down the road.

The European Union, once established as an inter-dependent trade plan, has evolved into a mighty political entity thanks mostly to the Maastricht Treaty of 1992. Gradually, the central power of the EU moved into the hands of Germany and (to a lesser degree) France. One could suppose if Germany could not take over Europe by force, its leaders believed manipulation and economic strong-arming would work better. The entity dictated economic, immigration and other policy to its members (the two mentioned have been absolute failures). Savvy leaders and observers in the UK, seeing its own sovereignty disappear through the entity, decided it was time to Continue reading

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