Textbook Subversion: White House Court Jew Gary Cohn Resurrects “War On Coal”

Remember the massive crowds that greeted Candidate Trump throughout the Appalachians and Rust Belt?

Remember how many had tears in their eyes when they were told by The Don that they would soon have their jobs in the coal mines/coal-using industries back without any further obligations?

And remember how Trump promised to never let the people of these areas – the swing states gave enough of a push to guarantee Donald the Presidency – down?

Yeah, well in my mind I find it hard to believe that anybody in these regions imagined a beady-eyed Jew rubbing his hands together in glee at the thought of destroying the coal industry once and for all.

Especially a beady-eyed Jew that officially works as Trump’s key economic adviser.

From Breitbart:

White House National Economic Council director Gary Cohn, a former Goldman Sachs banking executive, has reopened the U.S. government’s war on coal in direct contravention of directions from President Donald Trump.

“Coal doesn’t even make that much sense anymore as a feedstock,” Cohn said in Europe on Air Force One, while speaking for the White House to the press, the New York Times’ Brad Plumer noted.

“Natural gas, which we have become an abundant producer, which we’re going to become a major exporter is, is such a cleaner fuel,” Cohn continued.

Cohn’s comments against the coal industry come as he has attempted to steer President Trump in a direction against his campaign promise to remove the United States from the Paris Climate Accords, a deal that Sen. Rand Paul (R-KY) has told Breitbart News would cost at least six million American jobs. Paul and 21 of his GOP U.S. Senate colleagues have written to President Trump urging him to follow through on his pledge to remove the U.S. from the job-killing deal and stand up for the coal industry in the United States.

I honestly don’t even know what the deal is with Trump at this point.

Perhaps the blackmail theory still holds, or perhaps he’s growing senile like his father apparently did during the last years of his life.

Or maybe…

Actually, there have been too many black pills lately, and for the sake of general morale, let’s just keep things simple and cold.

Trump served his purpose, other hands have been dealt since the dark days of early April, and it’s for the best to look forward to the positive developments our movement has undertaken.

About Marcus Cicero 593 Articles
Proud White Man, devoted husband and father, and Occidental Dissent contributor.


  1. I’m beyond black pilled on Trump. I never really trusted him but it’s still a surprise just how thoroughly he’s screwed America over already.

    There’s no going back from that arms deal so it’s all downhill from here.

  2. IF DT and his Jewish handlers botch THIS up, the positive reception Matt Heimbach, the TWP and their April 29th stand in Pikeville, KY WILL create a new Civil War.

    The men and women of Appalachia have been shat on, for the last time.

  3. I’m convinced that the whole global warming is a scam to funnel CO2 credits through banks(Jews). They get to issue them like currency like the FED controls the issue of cash. The energy market is the largest market on the planet. If some Jew can get a tiny piece of it it would be a huge profit. So they channel their TV minions and bribe a hand full of “climate” researchers and next thing you know they’re the people controlling “energy/CO2” credits. They probably don’t control the coal markets so they want to shut them down in favor of natural gas which, without even looking, I bet have a huge whopping Jew controlled position.

    What they do becomes much more obvious if you don’t think they are like regular people. If you assume that they are a tribe of psychopaths and are constantly lying and scheming in some way they become transparent.

  4. I think it likely Trump was at least somewhat sincere but simply did not know what he was talking about. Wealthy men only know the particular business they are in, as anyone acquainted with one can readily realize in short order from personal contact.

    In this case, the mining of coal in Kentucky and West Virginia is indeed a lost cause. They simply cannot compete either cost wise or in volume with Wyoming. Period. Furthermore, though the percentage contribution of coal to America’s energy needs will remain approximately the same through 2040, Natural gas is going to be dominant.

    Coal is a lost cause. It’s days of providing lucrative employment to large numbers of men are over. It’s not even going to be much good for employment period. I say this as one whose relatives were miners and I watched them be the first “regular people” to buy Winnebagos and the first satellite dishes in the early 80s. An uncle bought new 4X4, loaded pick up trucks nearly each year, sometimes paying cash for them. In the late 60s he once paid 2500 bucks for a coon dog to put to stud. He would routinely work 70 and 80 hours a week. Another uncle bought a new Lincoln Town car shortly after his retirement. Whatever they wanted. The American dream. They were good men, too. Never heard any of them back any anti-white or pro nigger politics, though of course they were democrats. Most democrats were the same in much of the country until at least the 90s. They were pro labor, not SJW’s. All these men are dead now, some for decades. Their wives, too.

    Jobs in general are not coming back. Technology is going to put an end to the “regular guy,” unskilled laborer. Even some of the skilled jobs. Prepare for it if this state of affairs is going to affect you, certainly convey the reality to any young person you may know, especially your kids. There was no sense in pushing cattle driving, horse buggy building and blacksmithing on the eve of Henry Ford opening his plants 100 years ago. You needed to learn how to run a drill press or a lathe or use an acetylene torch and welder. At least get acquainted and used to running an air tool on an assembly line, etc. The same concept applies today. Many people are simply going to be unemployable. That is a fact. Actually, a sizable percentage of men have been unemployable for decades.

    Like during the depression, where lawyers and engineers and such came to be milkmen and janitors, so too will men who are now holding more skilled and competency required jobs. Competition is going to be tough for the remaining lower skilled jobs and manual labor. Very tough. There is already anywhere from dozens to several hundred people for each job that becomes available. That will likely triple.

  5. The fact that Trump is basically telling all those decent White coal miners in Appalachia who voted for him to go f*** themselves really upsets me. Trump seems content to be nothing more than a caretaker of a president, allowing his jew pals from Wall Street to actually run the government. At this point I don’t think Trump will seek re-election, since his only reason for becoming president was to satisfy his bloated ego.

  6. “Coal is a lost cause. It’s days of providing lucrative employment to large numbers of men are over. It’s not even going to be much good for employment period.”

    That’s total bullshit. You let the market determine if it’s a viable energy source economically speaking. Obama spent 8 years imposing severe EPA requirements on coal companies to the point that they couldn’t justify the investment.

    The honest way to approach coal energy is to let the coal companies do their business without the draconian new EPA regs – if the business is viable and profitable then it will employ many people until the point that it is no longer viable.

  7. “The fact that Trump is basically telling all those decent White coal miners in Appalachia who voted for him to go f*** themselves really upsets me. Trump seems content to be nothing more than a caretaker of a president, allowing his jew pals from Wall Street to actually run the government.”

    Yeah – I’m waiting to see how Trump responds to his Jew adviser’s (Cohn) comments. The other thing that’s bothering me is that the State Dept is increasing the flow of refugees – where the f___ is Tillerson? I thought he was in charge of the State Dept and I thought he was appointed by Trump.

    So lately I’m asking myself – what the Hell is going on????

  8. Trump may be abandoning promises in hopes that his DC enemies will back off on the impeachment/resignation moves. They won’t. Anyway, I’m way past the point of trusting him or having any hopes in his campaign commitments.

  9. AnAnon: ”still trying to push LNG, so that they can start importing that as well.”
    No actually, it’s correct, we do produce more NG than we consume. Also, the only practical places we could import NG from is Canada or Mexico. The only cost-effective way to transport it is via pipelines. When Europe was being threatened with the cutoff of NG from Russia they found out that importing it from the US would have sharply jacked up the cost and would have been difficult to maintain the volume needed. It doesn’t transport well in ships.

  10. @ Jim

    The market IS determining how economical coal from Eastern Ky and WV viz a viz Wyoming is. They can’t compete. Look up the difference in price. It’s a big difference. Plus, the Wyoming fields are heavily automated now.

  11. @Brutus The severe / draconian regulations imposed on the coal mining industry is what is killing them – not competing mining / processing difference between different states. Obama stated clearly that his intent was to bankrupt the industry. Remove the regulations and allow the markets / competition to determine the future.

    It’s like saying that fast-food workers are not competitive and are a thing of the past – that robotics is the future and that’s where we need to be headed so we’re going to impose regulations that will force fast food companies to fire their workers and move towards robotics. No – you let the companies determine what resources are economically viable and that will determine the future. Eventually they may, over time, phase out most of their minimum wage workers and replace them with robotic systems – but that path needs to play itself out naturally.

  12. I’ve heard the (((GE))) owned coal operations are left alone. I think the jews want to bankrupt the others so they can eventually own them.

  13. @Jim

    You’re clearly just guessing here. The problems with mining in Kentucky and WV started long before the Democrats got down to business and before anyone had ever heard of Obama. Plus you must still not have bothered to look at the price of coal in the different regions, i.e., between Wyoming and KY and WV. Yes, the severe regulations were the final blow, but the coal industry in Ky and WV, etc was already reeling from body blows.

    There are a number of other factors, too. For example the grades of coal are different and the coal fired powerhouses retooled throughout the 90s and 2000s for the difference in ease of combustibility of the western coal. 100s of millions of dollars in construction costs for each powerhouse. This is a big factor not discussed in any of the usual talk of this subject. Coal fired boilers require far more machinery than do natural gas powerhouses. I’ve worked in dozens of powerhouses for the last 25 years doing this work. 90 percent of what you see when you look at a cola burner powerhouse is the coal system and pollution and waste handling systems. Coal has far more energy density, but there are many complications. It’s true there are too many regulations, but it is also true there were far too few in the past, and no one is going back pre scrubbers, etc. Natural gas fired plants are substantially less complicated.

    As I said, a good deal of the problems of the coal industry have BEEN the market and businesses talking. Another problem that first hit the industry as far back as the 80s was over supply–coal companies like Blue Diamond over produced and ran the price of coal down too far. This was going on again right before Obama. Then there is strip mining being more profitable and easier. All of this is the market you keep bringing up.

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