Thursday, September 1, 2016

Trump told crowd Immigration speech is "outlined above," and said US is the "Big Bully that keeps getting beat up."

The one thing about Trump's ridiculous immigration speech, a retread of everything flip flop he's repeat before, is how he was able to milk as much TV time as possible repeating and re-repeating everything over and over. And the media given up, playing along, tired and numb from pointing out the lies and misinformation.

Ann Coulter said Trump's speech was "the most magnificent speech ever given."

Conservative talker Hugh Hewitt called Trump's speech "sophisticated."

I'm sure Coulter and Hewitt might have been referring to this now classic moment about not letting other countries refuse returning immigrants:
Trump: "Hard to believe, with the power we have, hard to believe. We're like the big bully that keeps getting beat up, you ever see that?"
That's right, America is that bully? Wow.

Or perhaps Coulter and Hewitt liked it when Trump directed the crowd to remember "the immigration system I have outlined above." Like it's written somewhere above their heads floating around the room? Nice teleprompter induced mistake:

Or perhaps they were knocked out by Trump's grotesque exploitation of "Angel Moms," making his ruthless play to the military:

I'm sure cable news will spend days analyzing Trump's empty drivel, gives him more credibility. The world was watching this embarrassingly sick reality show huckster and gasped. But the crowd cheered him on with "USA, USA."

My conservative friend in Milwaukee even called after getting jacked up from Trump's speech, shouting something about "illegal" sanctuary cities and building the wall above and below ground.

Tom Tomorrow's This Modern World nailed it some time back...

Trump's authoritarian dictatorial style of speaking appeals to his rabid followers, who are panting for a leader and government who will tell them what to do. They hate Black Lives Matter but don't know anything about them. They want to "make America great again" but couldn't name historically when that was. This is what they're told, and that's good enough for them. 
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