“During a conference, Jewish businessman and founder of ‘The Weekly Standard’ Bill Kristol, publicly endorsed white genocide in America stating: “…if things are so bad with the white working class, don’t you want to get new American’s in?” It’s noteworthy to mention that Bill’s father Irving Kristol, who was dubbed the “godfather of neoconservatism” was the son of Jewish immigrants from Eastern Europe. Born in Brooklyn, New York, Irving Kristol was a New York intellectual and member of a pro-Leon Trotsky group, which hated Russia and vowed to co-opt the Republican Party and destroy America. It was Joseph Stalin who ordered a team of assassins to track Leon Trotsky down and kill him, which they eventually did on 8/21/1940 with an ice axe.” (Read more)
January 25, 2018
Fox News host Tucker Carlson’s prime time show is pretty close to racist, neo-con Bill Kristol recently told CNBC.
The founder of The Weekly Standard lamented his former reporter’s shift to a more far right perspective, claiming Carlson went from paleo-conservatism to what’s “close now to racism.”
“I do feel now we’re in a different world. I mean, now you look at — Tucker Carlson began at The Weekly Standard. Tucker Carlson was a great young reporter. He was one of the most gifted 24-year-olds I’ve seen in the 20 years that I edited the magazine. His copy was sort of perfect at age 24,” Kristol told CNBC’s John Harwood in an interview published Thursday.
“He had always a little touch of Pat Buchananism, I would say, paleo-conservativism. But that’s very different from what he’s become now. I mean, it is close now to racism, white — I mean, I don’t know if it’s racism exactly — but ethno-nationalism of some kind, let’s call it. A combination of dumbing down, as you said earlier, and stirring people’s emotions in a very unhealthy way.”
Kristol also blamed Obama’s second term for Fox News’ newfound “birther-like coverage.”
“I was on Fox for 10 years really, 2002 to 2012. I think it was pretty good. It was a little tilted right? Sure,” he said.
“Now Fox is sort of — 75 percent of it seems to be birther-like coverage of different issues. That’s been, I think, bad. And you put that together with the social media and the segmentation of everyone into bubbles, and I think there’s some truth to that criticism.”
In a Wednesday tweet Kristol also bemoaned the “normalization of Trump” and “conspiratorial thinking.”