Cuckservatives: Rick Perry Fallout

By Hunter Wallace

The Week – Matt Lewis, whose wife worked for Rick Perry’s failed presidential campaign, performs an autopsy. He discovers that the Confederate flag, Texas swagger, and the cowboy shtick was the cause of death.

The Federalist – Cuckservatives fear that Donald Trump’s campaign shows that “racism” is losing its stigma.

The Federalist – Rick Perry is the first victim of the virus of Trumpism.

The Week – The demise of Rick Perry is, like, so unfair.

The New Republic – Cuckservatives and the Alt Right go to war on Twitter.

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Founder and Editor-in-Chief of Occidental Dissent


  1. Perry was a front-man for a donor system that prefers one of their own: Jeb Bush. It is as simple as that.

    Could Perry have lit a fire under the voters? Sure, he could have taken a hard line on immigration just like Trump did. Instead, he obeyed the ((((consultants)))) and cucked out in order to fit their vision of a “viable” GOP opposition.

    In that sense he did us a favor, like Rand Paul, by revealing that when push came to shove he would back down to the Orthodoxy. Trump may have done the same behind the scenes and revealed it with his “the courts have decided” BS. The left never thinks that: they always think of their goals and agenda and let rules and laws be damned. That is why they win.

    Trump needs to be directly interrogated, what would he do about a renegade Court?


    ght TurnOpinion
    Perry exits: A sad sign of our politics
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    By Jennifer Rubin September 13
    Texas Gov. Rick Perry speaks during a rally for South Carolina Republican Gov. Nikki Haley, who announced her candidacy for a second term at the Bi-Lo Center, Monday, Aug. 26, 2013, in Greenville, S.C. Supporting Gov. Haley were Perry, Bobby Jindal-La. and Scott Walker-Wis. (AP Photo/ Richard Shiro) Then-Texas governor Rick Perry speaks during a rally for South Carolina Republican Gov. Nikki Haley, in Greenville, S.C., in 2013. (Richard Shiro/Associated Press)
    Former Texas governor Rick Perry exited the presidential race on Friday in the same manner in which he conducted his second presidential race, with maturity, largeness of spirit and devotion to conservative policies that improve the lives of all Americans. He declared, “It is time to elevate our debate from divisive name-calling, from sound bites without solutions, and start discussing how we will make the country better for all if a conservative is elected president.” And he warned, “The conservative movement has always been about principles, not personalities. Our nominee should embody those principles. He — or she — must make the case for the cause of conservatism more than the cause of their own celebrity.” He concluded, with a call to action:

    I remain as convinced as ever: There is nothing wrong with America today that cannot be fixed with new leadership. Leadership that champions conservative ideas. As great as our greatest Republican presidents were — from Lincoln to Reagan — it is their ideas that remain greatest. Those ideas live on through the spirit, idealism and optimism of this generation of Americans. We must return to great ideas, to our belief in the power of free individuals, free markets, and free Americans standing watch for liberty wherever it is threatened.

    He was arguably the most accomplished candidate of the race with a career in the Air Force and 14 years as governor in Texas, racking up the largest job growth of any state during the worst period of the recession. He handled a border crisis, an Ebola scare and numerous natural disasters.

    He ran his campaign as one would hope every candidate would. He spent years, not weeks or months studying foreign policy. He demonstrated command of national security issues (making timely videos and writing well-crafted op-eds on issues such as the Islamic State, Iran and military funding). At the Citadel, he gave one of the most astute foreign policy speeches of the campaign. He refused to pander or play to voters’ worst instincts on the Confederate flag issue, gay marriage and immigration. At the National Press Club he delivered the best conservative speech in years, addressing issues of race and poverty. In an election in which candidates later would call for eviscerating the 14th Amendment he chastised the party for obsession with the 10th Amendment to the detriment of the 10th.

  3. Jennifer Rubin
    ‘He refused to pander or play to voters’ worst instincts on the Confederate flag issue, gay marriage and immigration.’

    Being totally wrong on these issues is what makes cuckboy Perry so endearing to the neocoheness Rubin.

  4. Republicans and cuckservatives are like salesmen peddling a worthless and defective product. But when no one buys it, they blame the customers and insult them.

  5. Matt Lewis had much of the same about Perry, a totally wrong analysis of what went wrong.

    And Lewis, just like all cuck writers, is clueless. He chalked the demise up to the Cowboy Schtick not working anymore, that a more modern republican was necessary. And that’s utter bullshit.

    I had commented to my wife that Perry needed to slap down a reporter, just tell them, “That’s a stupid question”, especially during a debate. And this was before Trumpmania started. To not be a wimp, and to do it with a Texas accent, would have played just fine. But to be a cuck over immigration was unforgivable. This is not 2008 and not even 2012.

    And the issue with all of these other candidates is just how out of touch they are with the male electorate of the United States. Millions of men have possibly joined the Republican voter lists, not because of any love for a Republican platform but more because of a hatred for leftists.

    Like Pax Dickenson wrote, there is a war going on between the red and blue tribes that goes back to the Magna Carta, and has broken out into armed conflict with the English Civil war, the American Revolutionary War, and the American Civil War. Recently a more “libertarian” tribe, the Greys emerged, mostly men, a lot in tech, a lot that just have this motto, “Leave me alone, don’t tell me what to do.” And with Gamergate, the SJW blues pushed them away from the Blues. A lot of the people in this community are like this, former liberal Greys, that now are sworn enemies of the blues. And all of this is freaking lost on writers like Matt Lewis.

    The surprising thing is that even after months of Trump, after the whole Cuckservative fight, then to follow with NRORevolt, how freaking clueless these writers and other candidates are.

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