Three things should be understood immediately by anybody trying anything even remotely resembling a Populist/Nationalist system of rule.
- Free trade is one of the most devastating economic models known to man. In reality, it’s the macro version of lending out $100 under the honor system to a dignified Colored gentlemen you come across in the ghetto.
- Tariffs of some sort have always existed as a means of defense for the artisans, craftsmen, and workers of any society – even Bronze Age civilizations practiced this policy.
- Allowing a hedge-fund Jew into your Administration is akin to committing seppuku on your agenda – ninety-nine times out of a hundred you’ll see this figure attempt to crush any attempt at a protectionist regime.
Now we just need to wait a short bit of time to see whether Donald Trump grasps these three key points on a long-term basis – he seems to have a basic understanding of the first two so long as (((certain elements))) are kept from whispering in his ear.
White House chief economic advisor Gary Cohn has resigned from President Donald Trump’s administration.
The former Goldman Sachs president and free trade advocate Cohn, whose departure date will come in a few weeks, decided to quit after Trump announced he would impose stiff tariffs on steel and aluminum imports.
In a prepared statement, Cohn said, “It has been an honor to serve my country and enact pro-growth economic policies to benefit the American people, in particular the passage of historic tax reform.”
“I am grateful to the President for giving me this opportunity and wish him and the Administration great success in the future,” Cohn said.
In his own statement, Trump said, “Gary has been my chief economic advisor and did a superb job in driving our agenda, helping to deliver historic tax cuts and reforms and unleashing the American economy once again.
“He is a rare talent, and I thank him for his dedicated service to the American people.”
Let’s keep it real here, Donald.
Cohn’s “dedicated service” amounted to over a year of subversion over tariffs that should have been announced before the end of January 2017, as well as exhausting efforts meant to pass a trickle-down tax cut benefiting the hyper-wealthy.
Cohn clashed with Trump’s protectionist advisors on the issue of tariffs.
At a meeting with steel and aluminum executives last Thursday where Trump announced the move, Cohn argued against it, warning about price increases for steel and aluminum products, according to a person in the room.
It’s the same argument made by pro-immigration traitors when they tell us that the price of lettuce will rise 25 cents a head if we were to deport a few million Hispanics.
Cohn also faced pressure to step down following Trump’s defiant response to violence at a white nationalist rally in August. In an FT interview published that month, Cohn said he faced pressure both to leave Trump’s White House and to stay in it. He even drafted a resignation letter, according to The New York Times.
The economic advisor told the FT that the White House “must do better” following Trump’s widely criticized response to violence at the white nationalist rally in Charlottesville, Virginia.
Like Hunter, I felt a sense of dread when I first heard of Cohn’s rise, although at the time I admit that I was unwilling to shake off the warm fuzzy feeling that accompanied the Election win.
It was a mistake, and eventually I started to ask myself why Trump would promote an executive from a company that was routinely condemned in both the Primaries and the General Election.
Because I was at least under the impression we would be moving away from the standard playbook in regards to corrupt Jewish-dominated financial institutions – not that we would be bringing their entire boardrooms into the highest levels of the government.