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Fri Jun 19, 2020, 09:34 PM

Friday Talking Points -- Anarcho-Syndicalists Unite!

As time goes by, it is looking more and more like the television show Trump: The Reality-Show President is just not going to be renewed for a fifth season. After all, Fox News just released a poll showing Donald Trump a whopping 12 points behind Joe Biden. That's tough news from your sponsoring network, obviously. When CNN released an earlier poll showing Trump down 14 points, he had his lawyer try to intimidate the network into retracting the poll. It didn't work, of course. So what will Trump's lawyer now have to say to Fox?

It's no surprise that Trump: The Reality-Show President is on the brink of cancellation. Its fourth season opened with a few plot twists designed to put pressure on Trump, and he hasn't exactly risen to the occasion. First, the writers had Congress impeach him, just to see what he'd do. Then they threw a pandemic at him, which he woefully mishandled for months before realizing the seriousness of the situation. This led to the collapse of the economy, as Trump floundered around. Trump began daily briefings which (if the polls are accurate) is precisely the time when the public began tuning out in a big way. With ratings down, the show's storyline turned to "unrest in the streets," which Trump has handled even worse than the coronavirus pandemic (if such a thing is even possible).

In a last, desperate move, the writers have decided it's time to rely on the classic hits, as Trump begins to hold campaign rallies once again. If you look down, you may spot a shark swimming beneath Fonzie's waterskis. Even adding Cousin Oliver isn't going to help, to use another television reference from ages past. The viewers have lost interest, and the advertising dollars have fled. Meaning we may seen the final episodes of Trump: The Reality-Show President very soon now. Maybe the writers will have one final plot twist where Trump resigns so he can be pardoned by Mike Pence? Stay tuned!

At this point it's hard not to be more than a little snarky about President Trump. He appears to be spinning wildly out of control, which will likely make tomorrow night's rally in Tulsa one for the ages. At this point, who knows what he's going to blurt out? Trump knows that John Bolton's book is going to hit the shelves early next week, and that he's already lost control of his own media narrative -- which was, incidentally, the one thing he actually knew how to dominate. So look for him to pour a whole bunch of gasoline on any number of fires tomorrow in Oklahoma.

Adding to Trump's woes was the Supreme Court, which rejected Trump's arguments twice in one week. In the first decision, Trump was denied in his fight to preserve employment discrimination against L.G.B.T. people. In the second, Trump was denied in his fight to make the lives of 800,000 dreamers (those covered by DACA) miserable. You'll note the common thread here, because Trump stomping all over minorities' hopes and dreams has been one of the consistencies of Trump's presidency. Trump was even actually forced to reschedule his Tulsa rally so as not to heap dishonor on Juneteenth. As we wrote yesterday, Trump is having a very bad week all around. The Supreme Court even iced the cake by refusing to take up the case against California's sanctuary laws, meaning yet another of Trump's actions against Latinos was stopped in its tracks.

What is truly astonishing (and what to look for in his rally, by the way) is Trump's absolute cluelessness when it comes to understanding why people have been protesting ever since George Floyd was brutally murdered. Trump even admitted to Sean Hannity this week that he hasn't even bothered to watch the whole video, complaining: "It was over eight minutes. Who could watch that?" Earlier on Fox News, Harris Faulkner specifically asked Trump what he thought the protesters even wanted to see happen (helpfully differentiating them as "not the looters and the rioters, we are intelligent enough to know the difference in our country" ). Trump's reply was stunning in its reality-denying: "I think you had protesters for different reasons, you had protesting also because they just didn't know," while claiming to have seen protesters who were asked why they were protesting who "weren't really able to say." Or to put it another way, Trump hasn't even yet grasped why people are out there in the streets, and when they explain it for him on camera, the words and thoughts are so frightening and foreign that Trump can't even understand them.

In other words, Happy Juneteenth from the president. Speaking of Juneteenth, in a different interview (with the Wall Street Journal), Trump took credit for popularizing Juneteenth, too, just in case there was a single black person left in America who had been thinking about voting for him: "I did something good: I made Juneteenth very famous. It's actually an important event, an important time. But nobody had ever heard of it." Trump said he had asked a bunch of people around him, but none of them had ever heard of Juneteenth before, and then tried to hammer the point home by asking a hapless aide who happened to be in the room with him. The aide replied that the White House issued a Juneteenth statement last year. Trump reacted in surprise: "Oh really? We put out a statement? The Trump White House put out a statement? OK. OK. Good."

In other presidential cluelessness news, Trump also claimed this week that scientists had "come up with the AIDS vaccine." This is, of course, not true -- no such vaccine exists. The Trump administration has now gone full-on head-in-the-sand on the coronavirus pandemic, and the official party line is now that the pandemic is over, the virus is going away "by itself," and everyone should just get back to work... and don't bother wearing one of those silly masks, either. Mike Pence seems to be leading the effort, all but begging governors to downplay the spikes that roughly half of the states are now experiencing, and writing a piece for the Wall Street Journal titled: "There Isn't a Coronavirus 'Second Wave'," which was then resoundingly ridiculed. It was also announced this week that the federal government has now stockpiled 63 million doses of hydroxychloroquine, which is useless to fight COVID-19. So we're all ready now just in case a massive malaria pandemic outbreak happens! Meanwhile, Trump is out there doing his part by insisting that people are now wearing masks "not as a preventative measure but as a way to signal disapproval of him." Because everything -- everything -- is always all about Donald J. Trump, obviously.

Twitter had some fun with this all-about-Trump theme, after Trump petulantly tweeted (after his second big loss was announced): "Do you get the impression that the Supreme Court doesn't like me?"

The reality, of course, is the exact opposite of how Trump sees it. He made mask-wearing or not-wearing a political statement, by refusing to even be seen in one (it's highly doubtful that he's ever even put one on). All of his worshipful followers then had to do the same, which reminded us of the "one shoe" scene from Monty Python's Life Of Brian -- "Let us, like Him, hold up one shoe and let the other be upon our foot, for this is His sign, that all who follow Him shall do likewise." Which is why we really don't expect to see a single mask being worn tomorrow night in Tulsa. Who would dare to blaspheme in such a way while standing in the presence of Trump?

In other Trump campaign news, Facebook and Twitter have now both yanked Trump ads. Apparently using Nazi symbols to whip up hate against your enemies (in this case, the mythological "Antifa" army occupying the streets of America) is beyond the pale for even Zuckerberg. Think that's overstating it? We don't:

Trump's reelection campaign posted content and ads that featured the red inverted triangle, which once marked political dissidents like Communists and Social Democrats, and a variation of which was used to label Jewish political prisoners.

The posts and ads were removed for violating Facebook's policy against organized hate, a company spokesperson confirmed Thursday afternoon, which "prohibits using a banned hate group's symbol to identify political prisoners without the context that condemns or discusses the symbol," he said.

The symbol appeared in Trump campaign ads condemning "dangerous MOBS of far-left groups" that it said are "DESTROYING our cities and rioting," according to The Washington Post, which first reported the use of the symbol.

In actual fact, (although the news media hasn't been focusing on it much) the people getting arrested threatening or carrying out violence at demonstrations all seem to be from right-wing groups, not left-wing groups.

Speaking of fanning the flames, it seems Fox News is flirting with incitement to riot these days -- that is, when they aren't blatantly manipulating video to scare the heck out of their target audience.

Republicans are getting rid of one stone cold racist in Congress next year (Steve King), but apparently they are going to replace him with at least one new racist GOP House member. Not exactly progress, folks.

One of the few remaining African-Americans serving in the Trump administration quit this week, writing in her resignation letter:

Mary Elizabeth Taylor, assistant secretary of state for legislative affairs, submitted her resignation Thursday. Taylor's five-paragraph resignation letter, obtained by The Washington Post, serves as an indictment of Trump's stewardship at a time of national unrest from one of the administration's highest-ranking African Americans and an aide who was viewed as loyal and effective in serving his presidency.

"Moments of upheaval can change you, shift the trajectory of your life, and mold your character. The President's comments and actions surrounding racial injustice and Black Americans cut sharply against my core values and convictions," Taylor wrote in her resignation letter to Secretary of State Mike Pompeo. "I must follow the dictates of my conscience and resign as Assistant Secretary of State for Legislative Affairs."

The N.C.A.A. got a little more woke this week, as it announced a ban on championship games in Mississippi until it gets rid of its state flag (the only one left in America that still displays a Confederate symbol). Meanwhile, offensive statues continue to come down, even out West.

And finally, three stories to end on. The first is about the findings from an investigation of N.O.A.A. that "found the agency leadership violated its scientific integrity policy" in the whole "Sharpiegate" fiasco. Remember when Trump forced government scientists to lie and cover up because he was too frightened to admit he had tweeted out a mistake? Yeah, those were the days.

But this week we got two other Trump idiocies to laugh about, because there was "rampgate" and "drink-of-watergate." Both happened at Trump's graduation address to West Point. Trump -- once again, as this isn't the first time this has been caught on film -- apparently "has a drinking problem" (as that phrase was used in the movie Airplane). He can't seem to raise a glass of water to his lips successfully without using both hands to do so.

Even more bizarre was his tiny-steps-down-the-ramp walk, which was ridiculed so much that Trump felt the need to somehow explain why he looked like a doddering fool:

The ramp that I descended after my West Point Commencement speech was very long & steep, had no handrail and, most importantly, was very slippery. The last thing I was going to do is "fall" for the Fake News to have fun with. Final ten feet I ran down to level ground. Momentum!

Um, yeah... sure. That was it. Must have been.

Of course, being Trump, there's a tweet for that. Here he is castigating President Barack Obama for being too energetic on stairs: "The way President Obama runs down the stairs of Air Force 1, hopping & bobbing all the way, is so inelegant and unpresidential. Do not fall!" Obama, of course, never did fall in such a circumstance, because walking is not a problem for him. Even more hilarious was a video someone dug up showing Joe Biden (as vice president) literally running up the very same ramp at West Point.

And finally, we saved the funniest for last (although we couldn't resist throwing in that Life Of Brian reference as foreshadowing). Fox News essentially trolled itself this week, to everyone's amusement (including John Cleese's):

In a Friday segment, Fox tried to suggest there was trouble brewing between protesters in the Capitol Hill Autonomous Zone, a roughly six-block area of Seattle that demonstrators against police brutality and systemic injustice occupied last week.

The quote-unquote evidence of infighting came from a post on Reddit, supposedly written by someone within CHAZ, that read in part: "I thought we were an autonomous collective? An anarcho-syndicalist commune at the least. We should take turns to act as a sort of executive officer for the week."

The trouble is, the Reddit post was actually referencing a scene from the 1975 comedy classic Monty Python and the Holy Grail.

The scene shows two peasants, played by Monty Python's Terry Jones and Michael Palin, explaining their society to a befuddled King Arthur, played by Graham Chapman.

"We're an anarcho-syndicalist commune," Palin's character says. "We take it in turns to act as a sort of executive officer for the week. But all the decisions of that officer have to be ratified at a special biweekly meeting -- by a simple majority in the case of purely internal affairs, but by a two-thirds majority in the case of more major issues."

Cleese, in his reply, essentially farted in Trump's general direction. [Sorry, but we couldn't resist.]

This week in politics mostly revolved around John Bolton's book and the Supreme Court, which kind of pushed Democrats into the background. If we could, we'd give an award this week to a group of Republicans, because the Lincoln Project dropped two more ads this week, both attacking Trump on China. One even uses information revealed in Bolton's book, showing the Lincoln Project's media team is pretty much the quickest one in Washington. Both ads are brutal, the first pointing out all the sweetheart deals Ivanka Trump has had with China since Daddy became president.

The second ad is beyond brutal -- it can only be called devastating. Earlier this year, the Trump campaign seemed eager to use China as a political bludgeon against Joe Biden, but that's getting tougher and tougher to do, as the ad helpfully points out. Here's the most scathing line from the ad: "China beats him every time. No matter what he says, China's got his number. Trump even begged Chinese leader Xi to help him win re-election, like a dog." So they're not exactly pulling punches.

But since they're all Republicans, we can't give them the MIDOTW award. Oh, we should mention that there were two other new anti-Trump ads out this week, one from the Meidas Touch folks and one from the D.N.C., in case you'd like to watch a few more.

Instead, we're going to hand the MIDOTW to Nancy Pelosi, for simply not putting up with dangerous foolishness any more.

Speaker of the House Nancy Pelosi, D-Calif., on Tuesday moved to require all representatives to wear masks at committee hearings after a Republican lawmaker who flouted advice to wear a face covering tested positive for COVID-19.

Pelosi authorized the House Sergeant at Arms to ban any member who refuses to wear a mask from the chamber, according to The Washington Post. Nonetheless, the article noted that "there are holdouts: a small group of Republican representatives who have consistently declined to wear face coverings."

"This requirement will be enforced by the Sergeant at Arms and non-compliant members will be denied entry," a senior House aide told the outlet. "Ultimately, chairs will have the option of not recognizing members in committee proceedings that fail to comply with the mask requirement."

The move came days after Rep. Tom Rice, R-S.C., said he and two family members had tested positive for COVID-19 last week. CNN congressional reporter Manu Raju noted that Rice was not wearing a mask when he was on the House floor two weeks earlier.

"I'm socially distancing," Rice said at the time. "I'm staying six feet away from folks."

. . .

Lawmakers who refuse to wear a mask will be given the option of working remotely.

"Members always have the option to participate in committee proceedings virtually, including from their Washington, D.C. offices or their districts," the senior aide told The Post.

In case anyone is still unclear on which side of the political aisle is making a purely medical issue into a gigantic political bugaboo, the article has a few telling examples:

Several Republicans have decried face masks, which are recommended by every leading health authority and have been found to be effective at limiting the spread of the virus in multiple studies.

"It's not helping your health or anybody else's," Rep. Clay Higgins, R-La., claimed to CNN despite mounting evidence that masks prevent infections. "You're not stopping any sort of a virus. It's part of the dehumanization of the children of God. You're participating in it by wearing a mask."

Wait... what?!? Dehumanization? Wearing a mask? Really? Wouldn't that mean that wearing any clothes at all is also "part of the dehumanization of the children of God" too? We're confused....

Some weren't quite so theological in their objections, while trying (and failing) to acknowledge that science does indeed exist:

Rep. Ted Yoho, R-Fla., also refused to wear a mask at the Capitol.

"There's just no need," he told CNN as he asserted his belief in "herd immunity."

But scientists have said that close to 70% of the population would have to be infected with the coronavirus, which along with a risk of death causes myriad post-infection health complications, in order to attain herd immunity. New York, which had the biggest outbreak in the world, reports that about 13% of its population has tested positive for coronavirus antibodies, meaning the world's biggest outbreak would have to grow more than five times larger to achieve herd immunity.

As we said, it's pretty easy to see which side is trying to politicize nonsense. What it basically comes down to is pretty easy to see: Donald Trump doesn't wear a mask, "for this is His sign, that all who follow Him shall do likewise."

Which is why we appreciate Nancy Pelosi for refusing to put up with dangerous idiocy in her House. She is in essence telling them: "Don't want to wear a mask? Then get an aide to explain Zoom to you, because that is the only way you'll be able to participate from now on. Deal with it." Well done, Madam Speaker. Well done.

[Congratulate Speaker of the House Nancy Pelosi on her official contact page, to let her know you appreciate her efforts.]

We have two Most Disappointing Democrat Of The Week awards to hand out this week, sad to say.

The first goes to John Hickenlooper for a video clip which surfaced this week. Here's the story:

Former Colorado governor John Hickenlooper (D) apologized Monday for remarks he made in 2014 comparing elected officials to slaves being whipped aboard an "ancient slave ship."

The apology from Hickenlooper, who is running for U.S. Senate, came after Tay Anderson, a Denver school board member, circulated a video of his remarks on Twitter.

"Well, once that happens, then the schedulers, who really -- if I was to describe a scheduler, a political scheduler, imagine an ancient slave ship," the video shows Hickenlooper saying at an event, drawing laughs from some in the crowd.

He continued to describe the imaginary scene, making a whipping gesture with his hand as he spoke of "the guy with the whip, and you're rowing -- we elected officials are the ones that are rowing, and they have nothing but hard, often thankless things to do."

Anderson, who is the youngest African American ever elected to public office in Colorado, said in a tweet that Hickenlooper has "some explaining to do."

"Referencing my ancestors' pain of being brought over here in chains to a political scheduler is utterly disgusting," he said. Anderson is supporting Hickenlooper's rival, former state House speaker Andrew Romanoff, in the June 30 Democratic primary to face Sen. Cory Gardner (R-Colo.) in the fall.

Hickenlooper did indeed apologize, as the article goes on to point out:

"Taking a look at this video from six years ago, I recognize that my comments were painful," he said in a statement provided by his campaign. "I did not intend them to be. I offer my deepest apologies."

Hickenlooper's joke was disturbing, to be sure, but at least it wasn't disgustingly pornographic -- which brings us to our second MDDOTW winner, who is apparently a real piece of work:

The Nebraska Democratic Party called on its U.S. Senate nominee to drop out of the race Tuesday after he made sexually repugnant comments about a campaign staffer in a group text with her and other staffers.

The party said its state executive committee voted unanimously on Monday evening to withdraw all of its resources from Chris Janicek's campaign.

Janicek, the owner of an Omaha cupcake bakery, is challenging Republican Sen. Ben Sasse, who is seeking a second term. Janicek accepted the Democratic nomination a little more than a month ago after winning a seven-candidate primary race, but the odds of winning in November were against him in Republican-dominated Nebraska even before his party withdrew its support.

"Our Democratic Party has no tolerance for sexual harassment," state Democratic Party Chairwoman Jane Kleeb said in a statement. "Our party will not extend resources or any type of support to any candidate that violates our code of conduct and doesn't treat men and women with the dignity and respect they deserve."

The text messages, which were obtained by The Associated Press, were from a group chat involving Janicek and five other people, including the female staffer. At one point, he wrote that he had argued with her and then asked whether the campaign should spend money on "getting her laid."

"It will probably take three guys," he wrote, before describing in graphic detail an imagined group sex scene involving the female staffer.

He then tried walk back those comments as "a joke," and texted an apology to the group.

"I'm going on no sleep and a bunch of exuberant excitement and I think I was out of line," he wrote.

. . .

Janicek didn't deny that he made offensive comments, but he said he apologized for them and assumed the matter would be kept private.

Vince Powers, a Lincoln attorney and former state party chairman who is representing the female staffer, said Janicek also apologized to his client in person, but that she still wants him out of the race.

"People go to work for Democratic candidates in an underdog race because they're idealists," Powers said. "So when you get a text like this, it's just devastating."

Unfortunately, while the party has pulled all money and support for Janicek, there's little they can do otherwise, so at this point it looks like he'll still be on the ballot in November.

For saying downright unacceptable things, both John Hickenlooper and Chris Janicek are this week's winners of our Most Disappointing Democrat Of The Week award. For shame, gentlemen. For shame.

[Both John Hickenlooper and Chris Janicek are private citizens and our blanket policy is to not provide contact info to campaign websites, so you'll have to search their information out for yourselves if you'd like to let them know what you think of their actions.]

Volume 579 (6/19/20)

Today we're presenting a sort of "make your own talking points section." This is because we think that pretty much any excerpt from John Bolton's upcoming book can become a Democratic talking point with a minimum of introduction.

All of these come from the Washington Post review of the book, which is extensive and has plenty more stories just like the following. Such as the fact that the quid pro quo with Ukraine was absolutely true: "[President Trump] said he wasn't in favor of sending them anything until all Russia-investigation material related to [Hillary] Clinton and Biden had been turned over." Or how pathetically easy it was for foreign despots to manipulate Trump: "Putin had to be laughing uproariously at what he had gotten away with in Helsinki."

The best quote yet sums up Trump's entire approach to his presidency: "Trump commingled the personal and the national not just on trade questions but across the whole field of national security. I am hard-pressed to identify any significant Trump decision during my White House tenure that wasn't driven by reelection calculations."

Bolton's book is nothing new, in a way, because it merely reinforces the exact same portrait of Trump that has been painted by every single other tell-all book about him. He is shallow, he is ignorant, and he is flat-out incapable of realizing even what he's supposed to be doing. But it is new in a big way, too, since it provides lots of detailed examples of how inadequate Trump truly is. So here are the seven we've chosen from the Post review, for everyone to fashion into your own derisive talking points.

Stunningly uninformed

Bolton shares a few opinions about Trump from Chief of Staff John F. Kelly.

"What if we have a real crisis like 9/11 with the way he makes decisions?" Kelly is quoted as asking at one point as he considers resigning.

"He second-guessed people's motives, saw conspiracies behind rocks, and remained stunningly uninformed on how to run the White House, let alone the huge federal government," Bolton writes, always looking to "personal instinct" and opportunities for "reality TV showmanship."

. . .

Soon after he arrived at the White House, Bolton said Kelly gave him a warning. "You can't imagine how desperate I am to get out of here," Kelly said, according to Bolton's book. "This is a bad place to work, as you will find out."

Trump is an idiot (part 1)

This merely continues a very long list of monumentally stupid things Trump has said either to his aides or directly to foreign leaders.

Bolton recounts numerous private conversations Trump had with other leaders that revealed the limits of his knowledge. He recalls Trump asking Kelly if Finland is part of Russia. In a meeting with then-British Prime Minister Theresa May in 2018, a British official referred to the United Kingdom as a "nuclear power," and Trump interjects: "Oh, are you a nuclear power?" Bolton adds that he could tell the question about Britain, which has long maintained a nuclear arsenal, "was not intended as a joke."

Trump is an idiot (part 2)

How many states does Trump think there are?

Bolton attributes a litany of shocking statements to the president. Trump said invading Venezuela would be "cool" and that the South American nation was "really part of the United States." Bolton says Trump kept confusing the current and former presidents of Afghanistan, while asking Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe to help him strike a deal with Iran. And Trump told Xi that Americans were clamoring for him to change constitutional rules to serve more than two terms, according to the book.

Trump is evil (part 1)

Hey, Trump's got no problem with it. Why should he? Trump would love to have such camps right here at home, after all. Boy would that solve the problem of those pesky protesters!

Bolton describes Trump as callously unconcerned about human rights violations. He writes that during an opening dinner of the G-20 meeting in Osaka in 2019 attended only by interpreters, Xi explained to Trump "why he was basically building concentration camps" in a northwest Chinese province where the government has been interning Uighurs, an ethnic minority.

According to Bolton, the U.S. interpreter said that Trump spoke approvingly of the camps. Bolton writes that he was told by Matt Pottinger, a National Security Council official who is hawkish on China, that Trump had said something similar during a 2017 trip to China.

"In my government experience, it was the most irrational thing I ever witnessed any president do," he said.

"This is really dangerous," [Secretary of State Mike] Pompeo said, according to Bolton's book, as both men fumed about the president.

Trump is evil (part 2)

Yet another thing Trump wishes he could do -- assassinate journalists.

In November 2018, Trump came under fire for writing an unfettered defense of Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman, littered with exclamation points, over the killing of Post columnist Jamal Khashoggi. But according to Bolton's book, the main goal of the missive was to take away attention from a story about Ivanka Trump using her personal email for government business.

"This will divert from Ivanka," Trump said, according to Bolton's book. "If I read the statement in person, that will take over the Ivanka thing."

All about the photo op

This should come as no surprise, since the one thing both men value highly is getting lots and lots of fawning press.

When Bolton recounts the Trump-Kim [Jong Un] meeting in Singapore, the first summit of U.S. and North Korean leaders in history, Bolton castigates Trump's diplomatic efforts, saying the president cared little for the details of the denuclearization effort and saw it merely as a "an exercise in publicity."

He describes it extensively -- including what Kim and his advisers say, and what Trump and his advisers say in return, giving a fly-on-the-wall account of a historic event.

"Trump told... me he was prepared to sign a substance-free communique, have his press conference to declare victory and then get out of town," Bolton wrote.

Because of course he did

Un-freakin'-believable. We're truly at a loss for words....

In the months following the summit, Bolton described Trump's inordinate interest in Pompeo delivering an autographed copy of Elton John's "Rocket Man" on CD to Kim during Pompeo's follow-on visit to North Korea. Trump had used the term "Little Rocket Man" to criticize the North Korean leader but subsequently tried to convince Kim that it was a term of affection.

"Trump didn't seem to realize Pompeo hadn't actually seen Kim Jong Un [during the trip], asking if Pompeo had handed" the CD, wrote Bolton. "Pompeo had not. Getting this CD to Kim remained a high priority for several months."

Chris Weigant blogs at: ChrisWeigant.com
Follow Chris on Twitter: ChrisWeigant
Full archives of FTP columns: FridayTalkingPoints.com
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Reply Friday Talking Points -- Anarcho-Syndicalists Unite! (Original post)
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Laelth Jun 19 #1

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Fri Jun 19, 2020, 11:13 PM

1. Excellent work. Thank you. n/t


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