As most of you know, George Soros worked REALLY hard for Hillary’s election. He’s got an agenda to run. But what Soros simply WASN’T counting on… was ‘We The People.’
Clash Daily If the Media can be bought, influenced or manipulated…
If money can be seeded to activist groups to sway public opinion and capture the news cycle…
If individual candidates who are ‘on board’ can be propped up…
If even the laws themselves could be manipulated……Soros and his friends thought of everything. They covered all their bases. Right?
The billionaire and convicted felon moved hundreds of millions of dollars into often-secret efforts to change election laws, fuel litigation to attack election integrity measures, push public narratives about voter fraud, and to integrate the political ground game of the left with efforts to scare racial minority groups about voting rights threats.
These Soros-funded efforts moved through dozens of 501(c)(3) and (c)(4) charities and involved the active compliance with civil rights groups, government officials, and purportedly non-partisan groups like the League of Women Voters.
The leaked documents also reveal deliberate and successful efforts to manipulate media coverage of election issues in mainstream media outlets like The New York Times. —PJ Media
He STILL COULDN’T buy the People themselves.
Ironically, Trump, the candidate who personifies wealth… whose theme song in his show was ‘Money’ by Pink Floyd … went the opposite direction.
Donald Trump pulled off one of the biggest upsets in American political history when he toppled Hillary Clinton in the U.S. presidential election on Tuesday – and he did it using far less cash than his rival.
Relying heavily on an unorthodox mix of social media, unfiltered rhetoric, and a knack for winning free TV time, the New York real estate magnate likely paid less than $5 per vote during his insurgent White House bid, about half what Clinton paid, according to a Reuters analysis of campaign finance records and voting data. Those figures assume the candidates spent all the funds they raised.
Trump’s cost-effective win has upended prevailing concepts about the influence of money in American politics and raised the question of whether a lean, media-savvy campaign can become the new model for winning office in the United States. —Yahoo
Soros and Clinton thought they could buy the Presidency.