Wolf, Chad

Former DC lobbyist (2005-14) turned rogue Republican government official serving as the Acting Homeland Security Secretary who betrayed Trump by refusing to fire disgraced cybersecurity official Christopher Krebs, and betraying America by folding to the left-wing narrative to demonize white people, claiming that so-called “white supremacist extremists” are the real terrorist threat, and refusing to name ANTIFA and Black Lives Matter as the top domestic terror threats in the U.S.

“White supremacist extremists, from a lethality standpoint over the last two years, particularly when you look at 2018 and 2019, are certainly the most persistent and lethal threat when we talk about domestic violent extremists,” Wolf said while addressing senators – citing no figures to back his assertion up.

In addition to peddling deep state nonsense against white people, Wolf also parroted talking points about how the evil Rooskies are going to interfere in this election. He claimed that “Russia looks to denigrate former Vice President Biden” and that they are undermining U.S. elections. He seemed to give Iran and China a pass when addressing those hostile nations though…

The president’s administration has been subverted and is working to demonize white people for the globalists. The systemic hatred against white people is rising, and the Department of Homeland Security is fanning the flames of this hatred with nonsense.

Failure to Fire Krebs

Krebs effectively joined the Democrat vote steal by denying the extreme electoral irregularities that plagued the nation since the 2020 disputed election. Wolf refused to get rid of this man, showing where he stands during this crucial period.

 

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Republicanism

A political ideology in opposition to monarchy and tyranny. Republicans hold that a political system must be founded upon the rule of law, the rights of individuals, and the sovereignty of the people. It is also closely connected to the idea of civic virtue, the responsibility citizens owe to their republic, and to opposition to corruption, or the use of public power to benefit the politician.

Republican emerged first in Ancient Greece, particularly Athens. It flourished during the Roman Republic aboutt a century before Christ, led by such statesmen as Cicero and Cato the Younger.

Machiavelli

Republicanism was revived during the Renaissance, especially by political thinkers who promoted Civic Humanism in Florence such as Niccolò Machiavelli.

Was Machiavelli a Machiavellian? In The Prince he showed how an absolute monarch can use tyranny and deceit to get his way. But in other books he took an opposite view, emphasizing that when a state does not have a prince (a powerful king), the people rule in a “republic” and they must have civic virtue for the republic to survive. Through his book on Roman history Discourses on Livy Machiavelli has been a major positive influence of modern conservative thought. He took the lead in defining what civic virtue means for a citizen of a republic—a state where the people are sovereign and not some king. For example, a citizen has the duty to oppose corruption and when called upon fight for his country. His ideas on republicanism strongly influenced British, French and American thought on the duties of the good citizen, and can be traced through American history from the days of Benjamin Franklin and James Madison down to the 21st century.[1]

Britain

The British overthrew and executed King Charles I in 1649, and established a republican government under Oliver Cromwell. After Cromwell died in 1658 the republic collapsed, the monarchy was restored, and republican ideas were driven out of the mainstream of British political thought. They did not disappear, but were promulgated by the Whigs Country Party, whose pamphlets were eagerly read by the American colonists. Thus English political journalists John Trenchard and Thomas Gordon published anonymously Cato’s Letters (1720–23). These were 138 letters or short essays that expounded on liberty and republicanism and which greatly influenced the American Founding Fathers and libertarian thought into the 21st century.[2]

United States

Republicanism is the political value system that has dominated American political thought since the American Revolution. It stresses liberty and rights as central values, makes the people as a whole sovereign, rejects aristocracy and inherited political power, expects citizens to be independent and calls on them to perform civic duties, and is strongly opposed to corruption. The American version of republicanism was formed by the Founding Fathers in the 18th century and was based on English models as well as Roman and European ideas. It formed the basis for the fighting the British in 1775, the declaring independence (1776) and creating a powerful written Constitution (1787); it appears in highly influential statements from Abraham Lincoln and others.

Republicanism is not the same as democracy, for republicanism asserts that people have inalienable rights that cannot be voted away by a majority of voters. In a true democracy, the voters have no limits. Republicanism and democracy are two political philosophies (along with classical liberalism) that have dominated all American politics. Indeed, the terms are enshrined in the names of the two major parties, but both parties in practice combine both republicanism and democracy. The United States is not a democracy and was never intended to be one.[3]

The republican ideal of civic duty was succinctly expressed in 1961 by the Democrat John F. Kennedy: “Ask not what your country can do for you, ask what you can do for your country.

The American Revolution

Republican opposition to corruption

The intellectual and political leaders in the 1760s–1770s closely read history to compare governments and their effectiveness of rule.[4] They were especially concerned with the history of liberty in England, and were primarily influenced by the “country” party in British politics, which roundly denounced the corruption surrounding the “court” party in London. This approach produced a political ideology called “republicanism”, which was widespread in America by 1775. “Republicanism was the distinctive political consciousness of the entire Revolutionary generation.”[5]

Continue Reading at Conservapedia…

Republican Party

One of the oldest functioning political parties in the world, the moment of the creation of what would later be nicknamed the Grand Old Party can be traced back to March 20, 1854 in Ripon, Wisc., where a group of men came together to establish an anti-slavery coalition to meet the growing danger that slavery posed to the country. (Some say that Michigan is actually the birthplace of the Republican Party, and it was there that the first statewide Republican convention took place, but that wasn’t until July 6 of the same year.)

For decades, the precarious political balance between free and slave states was held together by the Missouri Compromise. Slavery would not be allowed to expand above a certain latitude, which was just fine with politicians in the North. Southerners, however, believed that they were being unfairly hemmed in, and they wanted change.

On Jan. 4, 1854, Democratic Senator Stephen Douglas of Illinois gave the South what it wanted and upset the established order by introducing the Kansas-Nebraska Act. This bill essentially nullified the Missouri Compromise and would allow for states entering the union the power to decide on whether to allow slavery by popular sovereignty.

The bill set off a political firestorm, but opponents of slavery found they had little recourse against the Democrats. The once powerful Whig Party had long been a champion of the anti-slavery cause, but by 1854 it was a shadow of its former self. Its lackluster performance in recent elections signified that the Whigs did not hold a strong enough national coalition to beat back the pro-slavery forces. A new coalition would be needed to turn the tide.

A motley group of anti-slavery Democrats, northern Whigs, Free-Soilers, and Know-Nothings gathered in Wisconsin in March to assemble a new party. They called themselves Republicans, hoping the term would remind voters of Thomas Jefferson’s Democratic-Republicans. “In the broader context,” writes Lewis L. Gould, author of Grand Old Party: A History of the Republicans, “‘Republicanism’ tapped into a rich historical tradition dating back to the Italian renaissance and the English revolution that saw republics as embodying public-spirited citizens acting in the political sphere to preserve civic virtue and welfare for all.”

The new Republican party was certainly capable of establishing a new party organization as an institution. Many of its members were already politicians schooled in the mechanics of running a political party. The problem was putting together a coalition that could face the Democrats on a national scale.

The major hurdle for Republicans to overcome in achieving national prominence was the nativist sentiments of the Know-Nothings. This secretive organization believed that Catholics and immigrants would be the death of the republic. The Know-Nothings were so skillful at translating these fears into votes, that their anti-immigrant, anti-Catholic platform trumped anti-slavery, and in 1855, they won more local races than the Republicans.

Republicans were able to persevere, however, by partnering with the Know-Nothings to get Nathaniel Banks elected Speaker of the House in February 1856. For the first time, the Republicans had a seat on the national political stage. Other events worked in Republicans’ favor to convince voters that slavery was indeed the issue of gravest concern. Kansas erupted in violence as pro-slavery mobs rioted in Lawrence on May 21, and the next day Republican Senator Charles Sumner was savagely beaten by South Carolina Congressman Preston Brooks in the Senate chamber.

Later that year, the Republicans would field their first presidential candidate, John C. Frémont of California. Frémont lost the election to Democrat James Buchanan. Former president Millard Fillmore’s Know-Nothing/Whig campaign syphoned off votes that probably cost Frémont the election. But Republicans were emboldened by their strong showing. The final disintegration of the Know-Nothings and the Whigs after the election led many of their supporters into the Republican camp.

Even in 1856, the Democrats were saying that a Republican presidency would lead to the end of slavery and civil war. And, of course that is what happened with the election of Republican Abraham Lincoln in 1860. But Lincoln’s election also led to an extended period of Republican dominance. For the next 72 years, only three Democrats would go on to win the White House.

Party of Freedom

Though popularized in a Thomas Nast cartoon, the GOP’s elephant symbol originated during the 1860 campaign, as a symbol of Republican strength. Republicans envisioned “free soil, free speech, free labor.” Under the leadership of President Abraham Lincoln, the GOP became the Party of the Union as well.

President Lincoln issued the Emancipation Proclamation, but it was the entire Republican Party who freed the slaves. The 1864 Republican National Convention called for the abolition of slavery, and Congressional Republicans passed the 13th Amendment unanimously, with only a few Democrat votes.

The early women’s rights movement was solidly Republican, as it was a continuation of abolitionism. They were careful not to be overly partisan, but as did Susan B. Anthony, most suffragists favored the GOP. The 19th Amendment was written by a Republican senator and garnered greater support from Republicans than from Democrats.

Party of Prosperity

Low taxes, sound money, regulatory restraint: these were among the commonsense economic policies established by the GOP that brought about decades of prosperity after the Civil War. Republicans encouraged innovation and rule of law. Buttressed by Republican control in Congress, the McKinley, Theodore Roosevelt and Taft administrations cleared away obstacles to economic growth.

President Dwight Eisenhower and congressional Republicans appreciated the fact that the private sector, not government, is the engine of wealth creation. With his bold tax-cutting agenda, President Ronald Reagan revived the economy after years of Democrat malaise.

Ronald Reagan explained the difference between Democrats and Republicans in a way that cannot be improved upon: “Two visions of the future, two fundamentally different ways of governing – their government of pessimism, fear, and limits, or ours of hope, confidence, and growth. Their government sees people only as members of groups. Ours serves all the people of America as individuals.”

Some key highlights in Republican history:

  • March 20, 1954First Republican Party meeting in Ripon, Wisconsin.
  • July 6, 1954Under the Oaks Convention.
  • September 22, 1862 Republican President Abraham Lincoln issues preliminary Emancipation Proclamation
  • January 1, 1863 – President Abraham Lincoln issues Emancipation Proclamation.
  • February 9, 1864 Susan B. Anthony and Elizabeth Cady Stanton deliver over 100,000 signatures to U.S. Senate supporting Republicans’ plans for constitutional amendment to ban slavery
  • June 15, 1864  Republican Congress votes equal pay for African-American troops serving in U.S. Army during Civil War
  • June 28, 1864 Republican majority in Congress repeals Fugitive Slave Acts
  • October 29, 1864 African-American abolitionist Sojourner Truth says of President Lincoln: “I never was treated by anyone with more kindness and cordiality than were shown to me by that great and good man”
  • January 31, 1865 – Republican-controlled 38th House of Representatives passes the 13th Amendment abolishing slavery with 100% Republican support but only 23% Democrat support in congress.
  • March 3, 1865 Republican Congress establishes Freedmen’s Bureau to provide health care, education, and technical assistance to emancipated slaves
  • April 8, 1865 13th Amendment banning slavery passed by U.S. Senate, also w/ 100% Republican support
  • April 14, 1865Lincoln is assassinated. Lincoln’s VP, Andrew Johnson, was a strongly pro-Union (but also pro-slavery) Democrat who had been chosen by Lincoln as a compromise running mate to attract Democrat support. After he was assassinated, Johnson thwarted Republican efforts in Congress to recognize the civil rights of the freed slaves, and Southern Democrats continued to thwart any such efforts for close to a century.
  • June 19, 1865 On “Juneteenth,” U.S. troops land in Galveston, TX to enforce ban on slavery that had been declared more than two years before by the Emancipation Proclamation
  • November 22, 1865 – Republicans denounce Democrat legislature of Mississippi for enacting “black codes,” which institutionalized racial discrimination
  • December 6, 1865 – Republican Party’s 13th Amendment, banning slavery, is ratified.
  • January 13, 1866 – With unanimous Republican support and against intense Democrat opposition, Congress passes the 14th Amendment giving full citizenship to freed slaves with 94% Republican support and 0% Democrat support in congress.
  • February 5, 1866 U.S. Rep. Thaddeus Stevens (R-PA) introduces legislation, successfully opposed by Democrat President Andrew Johnson, to implement “40 acres and a mule” relief by distributing land to former slaves
  • April 9, 1866  Republican Congress overrides Democrat President Johnson’s veto; Civil Rights Act of 1866, conferring rights of citizenship on African-Americans, becomes law
  • April 19, 1866 Thousands assemble in Washington, DC to celebrate Republican Party’s abolition of slavery
  • May 10, 1866 U.S. House passes Republicans’ 14th Amendment guaranteeing due process and equal protection of the laws to all citizens; 100% of Democrats vote no
  • June 8, 1866 U.S. Senate passes Republicans’ 14th Amendment guaranteeing due process and equal protection of the law to all citizens; 94% of Republicans vote yes and 100% of Democrats vote no
  • July 16, 1866 Republican Congress overrides Democrat President Andrew Johnson’s veto of Freedman’s Bureau Act, which protected former slaves from “black codes” denying their rights
  • July 28, 1866 Republican Congress authorizes formation of the Buffalo Soldiers, two regiments of African-American cavalrymen
  • July 30, 1866 Democrat-controlled City of New Orleans orders police to storm racially-integrated Republican meeting; raid kills 40 and wounds more than 150
  • January 8, 1867 Republicans override Democrat President Andrew Johnson’s veto of law granting voting rights to African-Americans in D.C.
  • July 19, 1867 Republican Congress overrides Democrat President Andrew Johnson’s veto of legislation protecting voting rights of African-Americans
  • March 30, 1868 Republicans begin impeachment trial of Democrat President Andrew Johnson, who declared: “This is a country for white men, and by God, as long as I am President, it shall be a government of white men”
  • May 20, 1868 Republican National Convention marks debut of African-American politicians on national stage; two – Pinckney Pinchback and James Harris – attend as delegates, and several serve as presidential electors
  • 1868 (July 9)  14th Amendment passes and recognizes newly freed slaves as U.S. Citizens
  • Republican Party Support: 94% Democratic Party Support: 0%
  • September 3, 1868 25 African-Americans in Georgia legislature, all Republicans, expelled by Democrat majority; later reinstated by Republican Congress
  • September 12, 1868 Civil rights activist Tunis Campbell and all other African-Americans in Georgia Senate, every one a Republican, expelled by Democrat majority; would later be reinstated by Republican Congress
  • September 28, 1868 Democrats in Opelousas, Louisiana murder nearly 300 African-Americans who tried to prevent an assault against a Republican newspaper editor
  • October 7, 1868 Republicans denounce Democratic Party’s national campaign theme: “This is a white man’s country: Let white men rule”
  • October 22, 1868 While campaigning for re-election, Republican U.S. Rep. James Hinds (R-AR) is assassinated by Democrat terrorists who organized as the Ku Klux Klan
  • November 3, 1868 Republican Ulysses Grant defeats Democrat Horatio Seymour in presidential election; Seymour had denounced Emancipation Proclamation
  • December 10, 1869  Republican Gov. John Campbell of Wyoming Territory signs FIRST-in-nation law granting women right to vote and to hold public office
  • February 3, 1870 The US House ratifies the 15th Amendment granting voting rights to all Americans regardless of race. Republican support: 98% House, 68% Senate (39 Yea, 5 Nay, 13 no votes),  Democrat support: 0 from House, 0 from Senate
  • February 25, 1870 Hiram Rhodes Revels becomes the first Black seated in the US Senate, becoming the First Black in Congress and the first Black Senator.
  • May 19, 1870 African American John Langston, law professor and future Republican Congressman from Virginia, delivers influential speech supporting President Ulysses Grant’s civil rights policies
  • May 31, 1870 President U.S. Grant signs Republicans’ Enforcement Act, providing stiff penalties for depriving any American’s civil rights
  • June 22, 1870 Republican Congress creates U.S. Department of Justice, to safeguard the civil rights of African-Americans against Democrats in the South
  • September 6, 1870Women vote in Wyoming, in FIRST election after women’s suffrage signed into law by Republican Gov. John Campbell
  • December 12, 1870Republican Joseph Hayne Rainey becomes the first Black duly elected by the people and the first Black in the US House of Representatives
  • In 1870 and 1871, along with Revels (R-Miss) and Rainey (R-SC), other Blacks were elected to Congress from Alabama, Florida, Georgia, Louisiana, Mississippi, North Carolina and Virginia – all Republicans.
  • A Black Democrat Senator didn’t show up on Capitol Hill until 1993. The first Black Congressman was not elected until 1935.
  • February 28, 1871 Republican Congress passes Enforcement Act providing federal protection for African-American voters
  • March 22, 1871 Spartansburg Republican newspaper denounces Ku Klux Klan campaign to eradicate the Republican Party in South Carolina
  • April 20, 1871Republican Congress enacts the (anti) Ku Klux Klan Act, outlawing Democratic Party-affiliated terrorist groups which oppressed African-Americans
  • March 1, 1872 – Republican-controlled 42nd Congress establishes Yellowstone as first national park.
  • December 9, 1872First African-American governor, Pinckney Pinchback (R-LA), inaugurated.
  • April 2, 1917First woman in Congress, Rep. Jeannette Rankin (R-MT), sworn in.
  • May 21, 1919 – Republican-controlled 66th Congress passes the 19th Amendment guaranteeing women the right to vote.
  • June 2, 1924 – Republican-controlled 68th Congress and President Calvin Coolidge grant citizenship to Native Americans.
  • December 7, 1928First Hispanic U.S. Senator, Senator Octaviano Larrazolo (R-NM), sworn in.
  • January 3, 1949 – Margaret Chase Smith (R-ME) becomes the first woman to serve in both the Senate and the House of Representatives.
  • May 17, 1954Brown v Board of Education strikes down racial segregation in public schools; majority decision written by Chief Justice Earl Warren, former governor (R-CA) and vice presidential nominee.
  • September 9, 1957 – President Dwight Eisenhower signs the 1957 Civil Rights Act. One of Eisenhower’s primary political opponents on civil rights prior to 1957 was none other than Lyndon Johnson, then the Democratic Senate Majority Leader. LBJ had voted the straight segregationist line until he changed his position and supported the 1957 Act.
  • August 21, 1959First Asian-American U.S. Senator, Hiram Fong (R-HI), is seated.
  • June 10, 1964 – Senate passes the 1964 Civil Rights Act when the Republican leader, Everett Dirksen (R-IL), defeats Democrat filibuster.  The historic Act of 1964 was supported by a higher percentage of Republicans than Democrats in both houses of Congress. In the House, 80 percent of the Republicans and 63 percent of the Democrats voted in favor. In the Senate, 82 percent of the Republicans and 69 percent of the Democrats voted for it.
  • September 25, 1981 – Sandra Day O’Connor, appointed by President Reagan, becomes first woman on the Supreme Court.
  • June 12, 1987 – President Ronald Reagan calls for liberation of East Europeans from Communism with “Tear Down This Wall” speech.

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Graham, Lindsey

South Carolina Senator (R) and Chairman of the Senate Judiciary Committee who parades as a conservative but constantly stabs them in the back and protects the deep state. Chairman of the Senate Judiciary Committee. He grandstands in highly public hearings, but then never does anything to expose deep state corruption, in fact, he does the exact opposite by helping to cover their crimes. He has stood with conservatives on abortion, gay marriage, and other hot topics but supports mass immigration and many big government bills.

In 1988, Graham went into private law practice and in 1992 was elected to the South Carolina House of Representatives. In 1994, he became the first Republican to represent South Carolina’s Third Congressional District in Washington since 1877. He quickly became powerful as a member of the Judiciary Committee during the impeachment of then-President Bill Clinton in 1998. Graham opposed some articles, but vigorously supported others. In January and February 1999, after two impeachment articles had been passed by the full House, he was one of the managers who brought the House’s case to Clinton’s trial in the Senate. Though the Senate did not convict Clinton, Graham became nationally known. Lindsey Graham was elected to the Senate in 2002, winning 54% of the vote.

During the Judiciary Committee confirmation hearings for Judge Samuel Alito for a seat on the United States Supreme Court, Graham sparked controversy. He asked Alito, “Are you really a closet bigot?” Alito answered “I’m not any kind of a bigot, I’m not.” and Graham continued his statement by expressing his opinion that Alito definitely was not a bigot. Alito’s wife cried and left the hearing briefly.4

Neocon Lindsey Graham swore an oath to the Constitution, not to presidential power. He violated that oath when he supported granting President Obama trade promotion authority, the power to entangle the Untied States in sovereignty-compromising deals with the European Union and Pacific nations. He also voted for reauthorization of the Export-Import Bank, raising the national debt ceiling, and supplying another trillion dollars to fund socialistic agencies of the federal government. And that’s just some of his record over the past year. Check out his voting adherence to the Constitution as calculated by the Freedom Index.5

Not alone in what he supports, Senator Graham has become an outspoken leader of the neoconservative wing of the Republican Party. He supports going to war without a required declaration, entangling the United States in the UN and harmful trade pacts, and backing continuation and expansion of federally imposed socialism. This isn’t conservatism; it’s neoconservatism. And it’s terribly bad for our country.

Will Folks, a conservative political blogger in South Carolina, says, “The joke here is Graham has a ‘count to six’ approach to governing: He spends the first four years of his term doing whatever he wants, veering off toward the left, and then the last two years, when the electorate is paying more attention, he comes right.”1
Graham is “never flustered, and just a natural at dealing with people who don’t like him,” says David Woodard, a political-science professor at Clemson University who ran Graham’s first two campaigns for the House of Representatives and recalls the first-term congressman as quickly becoming the unofficial social director for his freshman class, though he added, “You’re going to find Lindsey knows a lot of people, but he’s not close to anybody.”1

Is Lindsey Graham gay?

Gay porn star Sean Harding said:

There is a homophobic republican senator who is no better than Trump who keeps passing legislation that is damaging to the lgbt and minority communities. Every sex worker I know has been hired by this man. Wondering if enough of us spoke out if that could get him out of office?

Lady G is a very open secret here in DC.” replied another tweet. Graham has denied the charges, joking: “I know it’s really gonna upset a lot of gay men. I’m sure hundreds of ’em are gonna be jumping off the Golden Gate Bridge – but I ain’t available. I ain’t gay. Sorry.6

While it does seem obvious that Graham is compromised in some way, it doesn’t necessarily mean he is gay. This could be a ploy by the LGBTQ community to smear him because they feel that if the rumers are true then why is he not supporting their cause more. Who knows? Personally, I think McCain got him involved in UkraineGate and that’s the real blackmail.

Anti-Trumper to MAGA-Man?

On June 1, 2015, Graham announced his candidacy for the Republican nomination for in the 2016 presidential election. Donald Trump blasted the former presidential candidate Lindsey Graham for criticizing his electability and temperament to be president during the 2016 campaign. “I think Lindsey Graham is a disgrace, and I think you have one of the worst representatives of any representative in the United States, and I don’t think he should run. I don’t think he could run for dog catcher in this state and win again. I really don’t. Other than that, I think he’s wonderful. He’s one of the dumbest human beings I’ve ever seen,” Trump said.2

While it seems Graham has changed his tune about Trump in many ways (supportive words), his actions reflect a different story in many respects.

RussiaGate

On May 1, 2019 Lindsey Graham, the Chairman of the Senate Judiciary Committee, promised investigations on how the Mueller probe started. He made the the comments during testimony by US Attorney General Bill Barr in front of the US Senate. However, he lied. Graham never scheduled a single committee hearing on Deep State, FBI, CIA, Spygate, Hunter Biden, Joe Biden, Mueller, Stefan Halper, George Papadopoulos, Tom Fitton, Sidney Powell, Joe diGenova, John Brennan, James Comey, Chris Wray, etc.

Here is the list of the Senate Judiciary Committee hearings since Lindsey Graham made that lie back in May 2019. In October 2019 Maria Bartiromo confronted Graham about his promise to call in deep state witnesses before the Senate Judiciary Committee. Lindsey lied and said he would call in deep state witnesses after the Horowitz Report was released in December 2019. He never did.

On 6 September 2020, Maria Bartiromo again confronted Senator Lindsey Graham about calling in deep state witnesses before the Senate Judiciary Committee. Lindsey later said he will wait to call witnesses until the General Flynn case is over. In the past three months he has called three or four witnesses and treated them with kid gloves. He then told Republicans to “stay tuned.” This is something Lindsey has been saying for over two years now as he has shirked his responsibility as Judiciary chairman. Lindsey is a liar and a snake.3

On 27 August 2020, Graham finally brought in Joe Pientka, a deep state, Trump-hating FBI agent, involved in the Russia collusion coup but then he failed to tell key Senate stakeholders (including the president pro tempore of the US Senate Chuck Grassley) that he was holding the hearing.

Immigration & Gang of Eight

Graham has been an adamant supporter of mass immigration, and his statements on immigration indicate that he puts a greater priority on immigrants than American citizens. He supported “comprehensive immigration reform” and of S. 2611, the McCain-Kennedy Bill of 2006 as well as the equally hotly debated S. 1348 of 2007, the Comprehensive Immigration Reform Act of 2007. Despite Graham’s support, the bill failed on a key Senate vote on June 28, 2007. Graham’s views on immigration have lead criticisms for conservatives. Popular radio talk show host Rush Limbaugh has referred to him as Senator “Grahamnesty.” Graham was one of eight senators that participated in the Gang of Eight (immigration), a bipartisan effort to pass amnesty disguised as “immigration reform”.4

Vaccines

Graham, an opponent of parental choice in vaccination, has opposed Sen. Rand Paul’s position that the matter should be voluntary, making implications against individual rights to choose not to vaccinate. In addition, despite criticizing one of Paul’s statements out of a lack of “scientific basis”, Graham said that “every American” should vaccinate their children unless there’s a scientific basis that argues against such.4

Other

NeoCon

The Neoconservative movement is a political movement that began in the 1960’s when democrats began migrating to the republican party. These liberals didn’t become conservative, although they portrayed that image on the campaign trail to their constituents, however voting records show them to be very liberal and democratic in their political views (wolves in sheeps clothing). Most likely, these neocons are New World Order infiltrators of the conservative republican party to manage and attempt to control both parties as pointed out as their strategy by Carroll Quigley in Tragedy & Hope, who was invited to be the cabal’s Historian for two years and viewed their secret historical documents in the 50’s.

Neoconservatives peaked in influence during the administrations of George H. W. Bush and George W. Bush, when they played a major role in promoting and planning the 2003 invasion of Iraq. Prominent neoconservatives in the George W. Bush administration included Vice President Dick Cheney, Secretary of Defense Donald Rumsfeld, Paul Wolfowitz, John Bolton, Elliott Abrams, Richard Perle and Paul Bremer.

Definition below from UrbanDictionary.com:

Neoconservative. Criminally insane spenders that believe in killing brown people for the new world order. Huge Orwellian government, unfathomable amounts of spending, bomb tens of thousands of people to death to rearrange the globe. Take the worst aspects of the liberal and conservative positions and combine them into one and you would have a NeoCon.