democratic myth

Democrats then:

  • forcibly import poor people from the 3rd world to support the economy, feed clothe and house them to control them. 
  • use gun control to disarm black people
  • advocate for eugenics to control populations of undesirables
  • establish a permanent income tax 
  • use sedition laws to punish people who do not support WW1

Democrats now:

  • advocate forcibly importing poor people from the 3rd world to support the economy, giving them welfare so that they vote for Democrats. 
  • advocate for gun control to save the children disarm black people 
  • advocate for abortion on demand especially for poor, WoC. 
  • advocate for higher taxes 
  • threaten administration officials with treason for not wanting WW3 with Russia

Also Democrats now:

lol didn’t you take 4th grade history? the parties switched. 

anonymous asked:

Can you tell me anything about the supposed switch of platforms between the dems and republicans in the 60s?

Yes! Both I and others have written on it before.

This is from a previous post. The switch is a myth and democrats are still operating on the same old racist roots.

Woodrow Wilson, democrat president, supported the KKK and helped revive it by popularizing KKK revisionist film Birth of a Nation.

Blacks began voting blue in 1936 in the proposal of the New Deal, not because they aligned with democrat party values but for political expediency.

“I’ll have them niggers voting democrat for the next 200 years.” - Lyndon B. Johnson, democrat president.

Democrats continuously filibustered the Civil Rights Act of 1964 and it was passed in spite of democrats, not by democrats.

Democrats voted 61% and Republicans 24% against the Voting Rights Act of 1965, which passed 333-85. The Senate passed with the support of 94 percent of the Republican caucus and 73 percent of the Democratic caucus.

From the National Review:

The Democrats have been sedulously rewriting history for decades. Their preferred version pretends that all the Democratic racists and segregationists left their party and became Republicans starting in the 1960s. How convenient. If it were true that the South began to turn Republican due to Lyndon Johnson’s passage of the Civil Rights Act, you would expect that the Deep South, the states most associated with racism, would have been the first to move. That’s not what happened. The first southern states to trend Republican were on the periphery: North Carolina, Virginia, Texas, Tennessee, and Florida. (George Wallace lost these voters in his 1968 bid.) The voters who first migrated to the Republican party were suburban, prosperous New South types. The more Republican the South has become, the less racist.

From Liberty Voice:

All but the redoubtable Senator Robert Byrd of West Virginia, the Southern Democrat who managed to stay Democrat for well over 40 years; despite all the mythical ship-jumping which is supposed to have occurred. All of the modern liberal Democrats who adored him, like Bill Clinton, Barrack Obama and Al Gore, must not have been told Byrd was a Grand Klegal in the KKK before he ran for the Senate as a Democrat. Byrd was a celebrated member of the Democrat party up til his death, in 2010. So it is not as if the discussion of his affiliations is somehow ancient history.

rendzina  asked:

Why do we still use the electoral college? Why don't we just use the popular vote?

The electoral college is provided for in our Constitution, so in order to eliminate it, we’d need a constitutional amendment – and in order to do that, we’d need a two-thirds vote of both the House and the Senate. And then after that, 38 of the 50 states would have to ratify that amendment. 

A little bit of history into why this system even exists: in 1787, when leaders were drafting the U.S. constitution, the No. 1 thing they were worried about was giving too much power to the biggest states with the highest populations. There were only 13 states back then, but you can see this even now — a state like California has more people living in it than a state like Rhode Island, but they both are awarded electors in the electoral college to even out this imbalance. (We answered more questions about the electoral college here.) 

As our reporter Aaron Blake writes here, a couple different people have tried to propose eliminating the electoral college in the past. Sen. Alben Barkley in 1934 and Sen. Birch Bayh in 1966, and some state efforts have popped up in the last decade. 

Read more here: