The Justice Democrats


By Martin Armstrong

Armstrong Economics

March 20, 2019

 

The Justice Democrats

 

The Justice Democrats

 

People have no idea that the Justice Democrats really stand for injustice. Their platform is the subjugation of everyone who disagrees and to force their beliefs upon the rest of society. They were founded by Kyle Kulinski (born 1988), who is at least an American. Then there is Zack Exley (born December 5, 1969) who was the Chief Revenue Officer and former Chief Community Officer at the Wikimedia Foundation. Yes, that was the group that was founded in 2003 by Jimmy Wales as a way to fund Wikipedia and its sibling projects through non-profit means. Interesting how many college students are not allowed to use Wikipedia as a legitimate source of reference. The third founder is Cenk Kadir Uygur (born March 21, 1970) is a Turkish-American lawyer who has dual citizenship.




The Justice Democrats did manage to get four people elected to radically change the Democratic Party with extreme left-wing politics. Ilhan Omar of Minnesota, Rashida Tlaib of Michigan, Ayanna Pressley of Massachusetts, and New York’s Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez are the face of the Justice Democrats who took seats in Congress during the midterm election. These white guys are using women of color to further their political socialist agenda. All four also happen to be Justice Democrats, a group that’s quickly gained currency under the leadership of a handful of determined alumni from Bernie Sanders’ 2016 campaign.

The Justice Democrats

They believe in the subjugation of all people who disagree with their positions. What is interesting, however, is the fact that they do not have deep pockets. They took advantage of the rath building against the government. This is the same trend that put Trump in the White House — throw out whoever is there. However, it also illustrates that when the people are upset with the government, it does not take money to win. Hillary spent almost twice as much money than Trump and she lost. The game in changing.


Reprinted from Armstrong Economics.
Copyright © 2019 Armstrong Economics