Here is the main reason why reporting on breaking political stories remains one of the most nasty and inaccurate sciences in the journalistic community:
When there is internal struggling, a reporter is oftentimes provided with six million different viewpoints and explanations as to why a specific event has occurred – social media and Alt-Lite fake news agents like Cernovich and Posobiec have only exacerbated the problem.
Within a few days, most of the nonsense is sifted through, but at that point one is left with little other than official explanations and spin provided by the Jewish Press – proper analysis then becomes just as tricky as before unless one has enough intelligence, insight, and experience to form a narrative by piecing together clues and patterns that play themselves out consistently in the halls of power.
So based off of this, please forgive me if I end up swinging and striking out like a total loser with this Bannon story, although we now know enough to paint a decent picture regardless of the minor details.
President Trump has told senior aides that he has decided to remove Stephen K. Bannon, the embattled White House chief strategist who helped Mr. Trump win the 2016 election, according to two administration officials briefed on the discussion.
The president and senior White House officials were debating when and how to dismiss Mr. Bannon. The two administration officials cautioned that Mr. Trump is known to be averse to confrontation within his inner circle, and could decide to keep on Mr. Bannon for some time.
As of Friday morning, the two men were still discussing Mr. Bannon’s future, the officials said. A person close to Mr. Bannon insisted the parting of ways was his idea, and that he had submitted his resignation to the president on Aug. 7, to be announced at the start of this week, but the move was delayed after the racial unrest in Charlottesville, Va.
This would mean that his decision really had nothing to do with any cuckoldry within the decent elements inside the White House.
Reasons for such an early resignation could probably be broken down into a narrative that mainly would focus on the levels of Jewish backbiting, subversion, and constant drama that have plagued Trump’s Administration since the early Spring.
If Bannon has stayed true to a semi-Nationalist mindset, the torment of watching all of this must have just finally proven too much.
Mr. Bannon had clashed for months with other senior West Wing advisers and members of the president’s family.
But the loss of Mr. Bannon, the right-wing nationalist who helped propel some of Mr. Trump’s campaign promises into policy reality, raises the potential for the president to face criticism from the conservative news media base that supported him over the past year.
Mr. Bannon’s many critics bore down after the violence in Charlottesville. Outraged over Mr. Trump’s insistence that “both sides” were to blame for the violence that erupted at a white nationalist rally, leaving one woman dead, human rights activists demanded that the president fire so-called nationalists working in the West Wing. That group of hard-right populists in the White House is led by Mr. Bannon.
Many have already said that Bannon was the man who helped push Trump towards a position that would eventually culminate in Tuesday’s epic press conference that condemned Antifa terrorists for what they did to us in Charlottesville.
Mr. Bannon’s dismissal followed an Aug. 16 interview he initiated with a writer with whom he had never spoken, with the progressive publication The American Prospect. In it, Mr. Bannon mockingly played down the American military threat to North Korea as nonsensical: “Until somebody solves the part of the equation that shows me that 10 million people in Seoul don’t die in the first 30 minutes from conventional weapons, I don’t know what you’re talking about, there’s no military solution here, they got us.”
He also bad-mouthed his colleagues in the Trump administration, vowed to oust a diplomat at the State Department and mocked officials as “wetting themselves” over the consequences of radically changing trade policy.
Of the far right, he said, “These guys are a collection of clowns,” and he called it a “fringe element” of “losers.”
“We gotta help crush it,” he said in the interview, which people close to Mr. Bannon said he believed was off the record.
If this wasn’t a method of trolling (Bannon has done this multiple times in his career), this would be a gut-punch for many on the Alt-Right who have cautioned against totally abandoning Trump due to the potential power level of guys like Steve.
It really means little at this point in time, but I would still like to believe that we weren’t being duped by a Civic Nationalist cuck posing as something greater for such a lengthy period of time.
Privately, several White House officials said that Mr. Bannon appeared to be provoking Mr. Trump and that they did not see how Mr. Trump could keep him on after the interview was published.
This would be the best case scenario, I suppose, although like I said just a second ago, it doesn’t really matter – we’re already forming independently.
White House drama means little to nothing in the grand scheme of things.
Mr. Bannon’s departure was long rumored in Washington. The president’s new chief of staff, John F. Kelly, a retired Marine Corps general who was brought on for his ability to organize a chaotic staff, was said to have grown weary of the chief strategist’s long-running feud with Lt. Gen. H. R. McMaster, the national security adviser.
One White House official, who would not be named discussing the president’s thinking, said Mr. Trump has wanted to remove Mr. Bannon since he ousted Reince Priebus as his chief of staff three weeks ago; Mr. Bannon had been aligned with Mr. Priebus. But Mr. Trump changed his mind as several defenders of Mr. Bannon warned the president that he risked losing supporters who saw Mr. Bannon as a conduit of their views.
I guess now comes the time of predictions by yours truly.
My guess is that we’ll see Trump eventually begin to cuck on harder and harder levels as the residual influence of Bannon wanes, and as he falls deeper into the clutches of Jews like his own daughter, her husband Kushner, and his economic merchant Cohn.
The only decent guy left standing (and possibly an example of the rare “Good Jew”), Steve Miller, will likely become sidelined due to sheer force of numbers, and the odds of his termination or resignation will go up with each passing month.
But perhaps this is what it will take for everyone to realize that, at the end of the day, we on the Alt-Right are on our own.
The disease of modern Judeo-Liberalism has infected too much of the government too severely for there to be a serious hope at redemption and healing through calm reforms and machinations from within the Establishment.
This is just a cold and rough pill to swallow, I know.
But that is just how life works most of the time.