Posted on | October 17, 2011 | 22 Comments
Left-wing actor Sean Penn slimed the Tea Party as motivated by racism, charging on CNN’s Piers Morgan Tonight on Friday evening that an impediment to President Obama’s success is “what I call the ‘Get the N-word out of the White House party,’ the Tea Party.”
At a time when Herman Cain tops polls of Republican primary voters, Penn proceeded to allege, without citing any evidence, that “there’s a big bubble coming out of their heads saying, you know, ‘can we just lynch him?’”
Jeff Goldstein: “Crazy haters, these redneck hickist teabaggers are. That is, crazy like racist racist foxes!” But of course, Goldstein is a Jew, and everybody knows how those Jews are, right?
August Bebel famously called anti-Semitism “the socialism of fools,” and there are quite a lot of fools in the Occupy Wall Street crowd.
You may be amused to learn that a few weeks ago one of our posts got linked by the neo-Nazi site StormFront, where they noted (a) Herman Cain’s upset victory in the Florida GOP straw poll and (b) what I had called the Cain Doctrine: ‘You Mess With Israel, You Are Messing With the United States.”
And then, of course, Question the Timing, despite the fact that Cain had been saying this for months, back when he was “Herman Who?” and stuck in single digits in all the polls.
How long before Sean Penn, Janeane Garofalo, Morgan Freeman and the Occupy Wall Street crowd resort to calling Herman Cain a “Zionist puppet”? And what will they say when we remind them that neo-Nazis thought of it first? You can be sure that there was some nudge-nudge wink-wink among lefties when they saw this HuffPo headline:
Well, of course, he would deny it, right? To the kooks, his denial actually proves that Cain is part of the Zionist/neocon/Wall Street/Republican plot, because one of the defining characteristics of a conspiracy is that it is clandestine. And if you don’t understand their theory, you’re probably using the wrong brand of tinfoil in your hat, so that the CIA brain-control signals are still penetrating. Kooks always prefer their theories to be extraordinarily complex, because that way they look like geniuses for having figured it out. Whereas my theory of the Florida Republican Party’s secret plot is quite simple: They’re evil!