The people who run the world, or think they do, really do not like President Donald Trump. They have made that perfectly clear in the midst of adulation from the people. The powers that be, though, really want to convert the rest of us to their viewpoint, so to illustrate their perspective, the elite openly mock the self made billionaire who took on the New York City machine, and beat them at their own game.
In Britain, somebody came up with the idea of making a blimp (it is really a balloon) of an infant Donald Trump to be flown when he visits.
The inflatable made an appearance on Monday during Trump’s visit to the the mother country – and it was a supposed impartial body that pushed its legitimacy.
On Monday, the BBC decided to insult President Trump, taunting his state visit by setting up a Trump baby blimp on their set. Despite the fact that Trump has personally said the blimp makes him “feel unwelcome,” the BBC told Business Insider that the presence of the blimp was justified “given the widespread protests across the UK at Trump’s state visit.”
By charter, the BBC is supposed to be neutral. Yes, they are covering the protests. What they are not covering is the crowds who support Trump, nationalism, and the anti-globalist movement.
That is a problem, especially when the leader of the free world is in town, meeting with the monarch and the figureheads of government whether the people who really wish they were in charge like it or not.
The BBC’s relentless anti-Trump campaign has featured the network’s website sniping, “Quiz: Could you pass Trump’s brain test?” after the President’s A1 health report. The BBC wrote, “Take a similar cognitive test to Donald Trump. US President Donald Trump has shown no abnormal signs following a cognitive exam and is in excellent health, his White House doctor says. But what sort of questions was he asked? See if you can answer them all.” The very first insulting question showed a picture of a clock reading 11:10 followed by the question, “What time is it on the clock?” The BBC offered four choices: Eleven minutes past ten; ten past eleven; ten past ten, and two minutes past eleven.
Another example: the BBC’s James Cook wrote an op-ed in December 2017 accusing Trump of “promoting fascism.” He wrote, “Did American soldiers fight and die on the beaches of Normandy so their president could promote fascism?’ He added, “Mr .Trump is far from the first president to diverge from the democratic ideals of the United States, but in doing so as brazenly, as often, and in such a racially and religiously charged manner, he fosters division at home and imperils his country’s reputation abroad. The flame of American idealism, which shone so brightly from my book of speeches, is guttering.”
Hardly, Mr. Cook. Donald Trump’s election to the presidency is proof positive that American ideals are alive and well despite the best efforts to demoralize the people who hold them.