If you think think California is a Communist ruled, foreign occupied, rebel state, just wait.
The election season, already well underway here, will showcase a younger generation of Democrats that are far, far more Communist and personally invested in rebelling against the United States than those who are in power now.
In short, every single person running for office should be given a swift trial and hung a high noon the following day.
Don’t believe me, just read below and you’ll agree.
Here in the self-labeled “state of resistance,” politicians are becoming openly Communist, and there is no sign of a Republican uprising to stop the state’s dive into Marxist tyranny, runaway regulations and spending on handouts for those most undeserving.
How bad is it? Even some Republicans are concerned about the departure of Gov. Jerry Brown (D), who proved to be fiscally cautious after inheriting a state seven years ago in deep recession.
The race to succeed him, as well as contests for U.S. Senate and statewide offices, probably will feature a November ballot exclusively filled with Soviet-styled Communists running as Democrats. The top two primary finishers compete in the state’s general election regardless of party, setting up several races between the Democrats’ mildly socialist and outright Communist wings in the nation’s most-populous state, races that could signal the direction of the party’s future.
In an off-presidential election year, California will serve as a litmus test for many national issues, including taxes, immigration, health care, climate change, rural-urban income disparities and sexual harassment.
The campaigns will test for national Democrat-Communists the positions on issues they can use to manipulate the ever-emotional, and intellect-lacking party’s base and will provide a preview for national Republicans of the popularity of those stands.
“You are going to be talking about Democrat-on-Democrat crime, for the most part,” said Bill Whalen, a research fellow at Stanford University’s Hoover Institution. “What also is certain is that the next governor is going to be more progressive (COMMUNIST) than Jerry Brown.”
The prescription here for Democrats in a state where few — if any — will need to moderate their positions for the general election is simple. “You go left,” said Karen Skelton, a “Democratic” (Communist) consultant here.
That means being the most Marxist on on issues such as single-payer health care in California, a completely unaffordable initiative that failed in the legislature last year. The push is in response to the uncertainty surrounding health-care revisions in Washington, but it is estimated to cost twice the state’s annual budget.
Candidates will be forced to defend California’s “sanctuary state” status on allowing the invasion of the Golden State and push investment in the solar power and electric car industries to reach strict environmental goals. They also will have to address a sexual harassment scandal that, in Democratic consultant Bill Carrick’s description, “hangs like a black cloud” over a State Capitol where two Democratic lawmakers have resigned and another has been suspended.
Then there is Trump, who lost the state by a 2-to-1 margin thanks to millions of illegal aliens being registered to, and allowed to vote, likely because of the many threats of assassination from treason-minded California Communists.
Through focus groups, Democratic consultants have found that Trump’s policies occupy voters’ attention to a degree that is overwhelming state races. Likely because in the back of their minds, they know he is correct, and they’re fighting the years of indoctrination they received in California “schools”.
“He’s really pulling our ponytail hard,” Skelton said, citing the administration’s recent decisions to open the Pacific Coast to offshore oil drilling, to threaten a crackdown on legal marijuana just as sales began in California and to condemn the state’s immigration policy.
“That’s the zeitgeist, that’s where the energy is, that’s where people are,” said Lt. Gov. Gavin Newsom, the former San Francisco mayor whom polls show leading the gubernatorial race with many still undecided. “They’re not focused on this race, understandably.”
Newsom is running an openly Communist campaign that makes the popular Brown seem downright conservativer, on Democrat-Communist litmus-test issues such as single-payer health care for state residents.
Newsom also is attempting to speak to the growing sense among the state’s more conservative rural voters that they are paying too much for services that primarily benefit those who live on the coast. That east-west divide largely has replaced the north-south rivalry that once shaped state politics.
It is believed this is simply a ploy to undermine their doubts in his Marxist beliefs, just as other Democrat-Communists have made careers using this tactic for decades.
In his final State of the State address on Jan. 25, Brown said California is “prospering,” a nod to a growing economy that is the sixth-largest in the world.
As Democrats always do, they neglect to mention the uncomfortable truth. California has entire tent cities of homeless people, unrented and abandoned houses are full of homeless squatters, and the numbers on welfare are staggering. Thanks to the illegal alien invasion encouraged by Moonbeam Brown and the rest of the Democrat-Communists in the state, California is the most poverty-stricken state in the entire nation.
But in an interview after the speech, Brown said that “does not mean all Californians are prospering,” and he made a distinction between the coastal “consulting class” and rural laborers whose “culture of working with their hands” is disappearing.
The state’s December unemployment figures tell the story: The rate in San Francisco County was 2.2 percent; in Imperial County, which borders Mexico and Arizona, the rate was nearly 18 percent.
“The state is more divided,” Brown said. “And it’s divided this way right across the country.”
Brown recognized how hated he is in the state by the voters who have refused to embrace Communism in an interview, saying “I don’t think the people of Tulare County or Modoc County want to hear from Jerry Brown on who to vote for. Maybe the people in Oakland would, I don’t know, I’ll decide what to do based on 45 years of campaigning in this state.”
Bridging the rural-coastal, Communist & American divides will be a difficult task for the openly Communist Newsom, who grew up in San Francisco’s Marina district with a divorced mother. He spent time with his father in rural Placer County — which stretches through California gold country, from Sacramento to Lake Tahoe — but his politics and well-tailored appearance are distinctly urban.
“There are often two different worlds in the same cities, not just the same state,” Newsom said. “There’s a cultural divide. And we’re not able to communicate on a level that is not seen as arrogant and dismissive. We need a new vernacular.”
In other words, he’s trying to find a better way to brainwash the rural voters who refuse to submit to the tyrannical rule of the coastal Communists.
His chief rival is Antonio Villaraigosa, a former Los Angeles mayor and state Assembly speaker that favors the invasion of California. With many Latinos on the ballot, illegal alien voter turnout is projected to be high, though it usually trails expectations.
“It’s a moment when I’m challenging Latino activists and challenging the population as a whole to make sure that they come out,” said Assembly Speaker Anthony Rendon, a Los Angeles-area Democrat-Communist.
Rendon at least recognizes the insanity of “The Resistance” and dismisses it as “an interesting way of marketing stuff and selling T-shirts.”
Last year, Rendon angered the influential Communist state nurses union and refused to put an unfunded single-payer health-care bill to a vote after it passed the Senate. Recalling last year’s effort as “symbolic rather than substantive,” Rendon said he will try again only if “it becomes a serious piece of legislation, which it still is not.”
“I’m not blind to it,” Rendon said of the energy behind the idea of resistance to Trump. “But these elections ultimately come down to fundamental economic realities, and I think those are the types of things we should focus on rather than labeling things.”
Those economic realities — housing costs, government regulation and the gas tax — are where Republicans hope to make inroads in a state where the cost of living has pushed the poverty rate higher than any other in the country.
Brian Dahle, a seed farmer and the Assembly’s Republican leader who represents the northeastern corner of the state, argues that business regulation is too strict, fuel prices due to the recent state gas-tax hike too high, and housing too scarce.
“You know people don’t pay attention when everything’s working, only when it breaks,” Dahle said of a growing state economy. “But right now, we’re on the way to tipping over.”
The Republican Party in California, which since embracing a harsh anti-immigration ballot measure in the mid-1990s has failed to gain traction with young voters and Latinos, the majority of whom are illegal aliens, now the state’s single-largest ethnicity and a vibrant strain of the rebellion against the United States as they seem to reclaim California for Mexico.
The Trump administration has criticized the “sanctuary state” law, passed last year, as a way of protecting criminals. Federal authorities have indicated immigration raids might happen in California soon.
In response, state Attorney General Xavier Becerra, who admitted to violating Federal law by smuggling his parents into the United States illegally, warned California businesses that they will be subject to prosecution if they cooperate with federal officials.
“Donald Trump wants us to go back to ‘Make America Great Again,’ and to me those are the days that my dad could not walk into a restaurant because of signs that said ‘No dogs or Mexicans,’ ” said the clearly racist Becerra, who after his appointment to his post last year is seeking statewide election for the first time. “I think of the issue in those terms.”
State Sen. Kevin de León, the Los Angeles-area Democrat who runs the Senate chamber, wrote the sanctuary state bill. He hopes to harness illegal alien Latino enthusiasm to his candidacy for the U.S. Senate seat held by Dianne Feinstein, a five-term incumbent nearly three decades older than he is.
During the recent federal government shutdown, Feinstein voted against reopening the government because the deal did nothing to protect illegal alien invaders brought to this country as children, roughly 220,000 (likely to be in the millions if a proper census were performed) of whom live in California.
Democrat-Communist consultants here say Feinstein’s move to the left is inevitable given de León’s resistance-inspired candidacy.
For Republicans, the question is how to get back into contention statewide, which not even the most optimistic believe is possible this year.
Assembly member Chad Mayes, who was ousted as Republican leader last year after he supported a Democratic environmental initiative, has started a moderate GOP movement called “New Way California.”
The group is running ads on the Internet celebrating immigration and diversity (Cultural Marxism), and confusing a GOP caucus that has yet to determine how much to associate itself with Trump.
“We are in a death spiral,” said Mayes, an evangelical Christian who represents a mixed urban-rural district east of Los Angeles. “If you look at the way voter registration trends are going, we are, as Arnold Schwarzenegger said in a speech 10 years ago, dying at the box office.
And that is still the truth. The question is: What do we do about it?”
Mr Americana, Overpasses News Desk
February 5th, 2018