One of the most powerful anti-Trump narratives being propagated by the Hillary campaign and her communications team masquerading as our media is that Donald Trump supporters are nothing but a bunch of hateful, violent whack jobs. Deplorables, you might say.
They have “proven” this time and time again, by showcasing the violence surrounding Trump rallies. Remember back in March, in Chicago, when violence forced Trump — after consultation with local law enforcement — to postpone the rally to a later date? Or the highway in Arizona that was shut down by “anti-Trump protesters”? Or the seemingly countless times a Trump supporter “assaulted” (punched or otherwise) an “innocent bystander”?
All fueling a fiery narrative that Trump himself breeds hate and violence wherever he goes.
Now, a new Project Veritas video confirms what many of us have suspected: it’s not Trump who’s fomenting this violence. It’s Hillary Clinton’s campaign — in conjunction with the Democrat National Committee and executed via “independent” consultants — who are actually pre-planning and staging this violence, all in their effort to feed their smear narrative. And the media have hungrily eaten it up.
Oh, and by the way, Barack Obama’s White House is in on this too.As Project Veritas’ James O’Keefe reports in his latest video, the group’s year-long investigation found “strong evidence of criminality” in the set-up, with “compelling evidence of a dark money conspiracy a violation of fed campaign coordination laws.”
As one of the paid-by-Hillary executors of this scheme notes, “it doesn’t matter what the frickin’ legal and ethics people say, we need to need to win this mother f**ker.” Team Hillary proudly notes, “we have mentally ill people we pay to do shit, make no mistake.”Yeah, and Trump supporters are the deplorables.
As Breitbart reports:
Democrats have used trained provocateurs to instigate violence at Republican events nationwide throughout the 2016 election cycle, including at several Donald Trump rallies, using a tactic called “bird-dogging,” according to a new video investigation released Monday by James O’Keefe’s Project Veritas.
The goal of “bird-dogging”: to create a sense of “anarchy” around Donald Trump that would undermine his political support. Often, the tactic uses the most vulnerable people — including the elderly and disabled — to maximize shock value.
O’Keefe’s extensive video investigation reveals that the Hillary Clinton campaign and the Democratic National Committee (DNC) are involved in “bird-dogging” and other provocative tactics through a web of consultants led by Robert Creamer, a veteran Chicago activist and convicted felon who is thought to have planned Democrats’ political strategy during the push for Obamacare in 2009 and 2010.
This is a must-see — and share:
Creamer is also the co-founder of Democracy Partners, a consulting group that, according to Project Veritas videos, apparently contracts directly with the Hillary Clinton campaign and the DNC, and that works with an array of super PACs and consultants to organize, film and publicize their provocations.
Creamer affirms on one video that Clinton is aware of “all” of his work, and that Democracy Partners has a daily telephone call with the Clinton campaign to coordinate efforts.
O’Keefe and his team also obtained hidden camera videos showing one of Creamer’s consultants, Scott Foval, describing “bird-dogging,” among other tactics, and taking credit for having instigated violence at several Republican events during the 2016 election cycle.
Foval — who praises Creamer as “diabolical” — explains how “bird-dogging” works: how they plan confrontations in advance, choose particular individuals to provoke, and maximize media coverage.
FOVAL: So one of the things we do is we stage very authentic grassroots protests right in their faces at their own events. Like, we infiltrate. And then we get it on tape. And then, when our guys get beat up —
Project Veritas: You mean authentic-seeming grassroots?
FOVAL: No, authentic.
PV: You mean —
PV: So like — progressive, what we saw in Madison.
FOVAL: We train up our people, wherever they are, to — and I work with a network of groups, we train them up on how to get themselves into a situation on tape, on camera, that we can use later.
PV: So some of this, so I probably know your work.
FOVAL: I know you do. Everybody does. But —
PV: You mean like a situation where it’s sort of like a —
FOVAL: You remember the Iowa State Fair thing where Scott Walker grabbed the sign out of the dude’s hand and then the dude gets kind of roughed up right in front of the stage right there on camera?
FOVAL: That was all us. The guy that got roughed up is my counterpart, who works for Bob [Creamer].
PV: And that was like, storyboarded? Him getting roughed up like that?
FOVAL: We scenarioed it.
PV: And so you, like leant yourselves to that situation and it happened. A self-fulfilling prophecy.
FOVAL: We not only leant ourselves, we planted multiple people in that front area around him and in the back to make sure there wasn’t just a action that happened up front, there was also a reaction that happened out back. So the cameras, when they saw it, saw double angles of stuff like, they saw what happened up front, and they saw the reaction of people out back.
PV: That’s fucking brilliant. That’s brilliant.
FOVAL: And then the reporters had people to talk to.
Foval also tells Project Veritas’s undercover journalist that Republicans are less adept at such tactics because they obey rules: “They have fewer guys willing to step out on the line for what they believe in. … There is a level of adherence to rules on the other side that only when you’re at the very highest level, do you get over.”
He explains the flow of money in “rapid response” operations: “The campaign pays DNC, DNC pays Democracy Partners, Democracy Partners pays the Foval Group, the Foval Group goes and executes the shit on the ground.”
He also explains how the campaign and the super PACs use consultants as intermediaries for communication, since federal law prevents them from coordinating directly. He calls the system the “Pony Express,” linking the DNC through Robert Creamer, through Robert Creamer to Foval, and through Foval to Brad Woodhouse’s super-PAC, Americans United for Change:
FOVAL: We’re consultants, so we’re not the official entity. And so those conversations can be had between consultants who are working for different parts. That’s why there’s Bob, who’s the primary there, and I’m a sub to him. And I’m also a primary to AUFC separately, that’s why.
PV: So there’s like a Morse code between the DNC and that Super PACs.And you guys —
FOVAL: It’s less of a Morse code than it is a text conversation that never ends. It’s like that. It’s kind of like an ongoing “Pony Express.” It’s not as official as it could be, but that’s because the law doesn’t allow it to be.
The videos obtained by O’Keefe and Project Veritas corroborate earlier evidence of a Democratic plan to use violent imagery against the Trump campaign. A DNC PowerPoint presentation from April released by Wikileaks includes a plan to cite “incidents of violence” to create the “desired perception” that “Trump is dangerous and divisive, undermining our values and putting our security at risk.”
The “bird-dogging” carried out by Creamer and others would appear to be part of that effort.
Wikileaks reveals that at least one “bird-dogging” operation was approved directly by Robby Mook, Hillary Clinton’s campaign manager. In an email dated July 4, 2015, Mook approved a plan “to bird dog” Donald Trump, meaning specifically to infiltrate volunteers into his campaign events and ask him questions about immigration.
As we all know all too well, Hillary’s team has been quite successful at achieving its goals of getting negative press of Trump and his supporters.
But in an encouraging anecdote, I found the following comment posted to this video on YouTube:
I was a #NeverTrump before this. This is disgusting. This is f**king awful.
I am voting Donald Trump for President.
Think the media will cover this? Nah…
Folks, get this out there!
[This article was written by Michelle Jesse, Associate Editor]