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Hillary’s Anti-Trump Race KKKard KKKanard

Hillary is getting very desperate as Donald Trump dares to directly address the minority communities and their voters in this election cycle.

Her latest stunt is lamely trying to tie the infamous KKK to Donald Trump in an ad … except that the KKK has already endorsed her. It is a patent democrat tactic in every election … GOP candidate = KKK and Nazis.

Excuse me, Hillary and minions, but this fucker completely belonged to you


And your husband not only spoke fondly about the bastard but justified, excused, and shrugged-off Byrd’s KKK leadership. So, step the fuck-off, moonbat…

Some people just don’t know when they’ve stepped in shit because they themselves are full of it.

This from the same party/people, to this day, who spit and pissed fits over the McCarthy hearings on communist influence and infiltration post-WWII in this country, but now openly admit they not only embrace the political ideology, but aim to (and are) inflict it on this entire nation with the help of their useful idiots in Hollywood and the crony capitalists on Wall Street and industry.

Nobody has control over who supports or votes for them. Hell, Trump clumsily called Hillary a “bigot”, although I got his point. He seriously needs somebody to correct his ‘tone’ a bit.

Having said that, Hillary Clinton finds it universally impossible to call radical Islamic terrorism by its name, has a deadly terrorist’s radical father sit behind her and fully endorse her…


… and she will not say “All lives matter”.

By the way, Hillary via Glenn Reynolds @ Instapundit:

JOEL KOTKIN on why Blue cities are such cesspits of inequality.

There’s little argument that inequality, and the depressed prospects for the middle class, will be a dominant issue in this year’s election, and beyond. Yet the class divide is not monolithic in its nature, causes, or geography. To paraphrase George Orwell’s Animal Farm, some places are more unequal than others.

Housing represents a central, if not dominant, factor in the rise of inequality. Although the cost of food, fuel, electricity, and tax burdens vary, the largest variation tends to be in terms of housing prices. Even adjusted for income, the price differentials for houses in places like the San Francisco Bay Area or Los Angeles are commonly two to three times as much as in most of the country, including the prosperous cities of Texas, the mid-south and the Intermountain West.

These housing differences also apply to rents, which follow the trajectory of home prices. In many markets, particularly along the coast, upwards of 40% of renters and new buyers spend close to half their income on housing. This has a particularly powerful impact on the poor, the working class, younger people, and middle class families, all of whom find their upward trajectory blocked by steadily rising housing costs.

In response to higher prices, many Americans, now including educated Millennials, are heading to parts of the country where housing is more affordable. Jobs too have been moving to such places, particularly in Texas, the southeast and the Intermountain West. As middle income people head for more affordable places, the high-priced coastal areas are becoming ever more sharply bifurcated, between a well-educated, older, and affluent population and a growing rank of people with little chance to ever buy a house or move solidly into the middle class.

Ironically, these divergences are taking place precisely in those places where political rhetoric over inequality is often most heated and strident. Progressive attempts, such as raising minimum wages, attempt to address the problem, but often other policies, notably strict land-use regulation, exacerbate inequality.

The other major divide is not so much between regions but within them. Even in expensive regions, middle class families tend to cluster in suburban and exurban areas, which are once again growing faster than areas closer to the core. Progressive policies in some states, such as Oregon and California, have been calculated to slow suburban growth and force density onto often unwilling communities. By shutting down the production of family-friendly housing, these areas are driving prices up and, to some extent, driving middle and working class people out of whole regions.

They’ll turn us all into beggars ’cause they’re easier to please.


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