Visit Counter

Monday, June 22, 2015

White Supremacist Who Influenced Charleston Suspect Donated to 2016 G.O.P. Campaigns



From our friends at the NYT's.



This is along the same vein as this 6-8-2015 Daily Mail article.

Headline:

Pictured: 
The married woman prison worker, 51, suspected of helping ‘Shawshank' escapees break out after being lured by 'handsome, womanizing' double murderer and his cop killer friend




In this rather lengthly article they felt like they just had to include this:



Mitchell, a registered Republican, lives in a two-story gray home with a 'Don't Tread on Me' Gadsden Flag - made popular by the Tea Party movement - flying out front.



(Read it and you'll find it)



See the subliminal message here? A Republican helped 2 murderers escape. So the GOP is just no good. Can't be trusted.
  Don't vote Republican 2016.

But on the other hand if she was a registered Democrat displaying this


sign in her front yard, her vagina still smoldering from two Democrats, do you think they would have mentioned this? 



 The NYT's mission in the article below is to tie Dylann Roof, a murderer, a white supremacist, with the GOP. The Pontiff (aka Mr Climate Change) on the other hand is now more closely associated with the Democrats. The photo op missed by NYT's? Pelosi kneeling in her pew with a rosary her hand and a coat hanger in the other.  

They also have the Republican hopefuls scurrying around like rats in an effort to give back the money. You got to give the NYT's credit. They can twist and constrict a story so well that maybe the 'T' should stand for Tourniquet.

BTW...This is Barry's attempt as POTUS to bring the country together. Use the word nigger. After all, Charleston should have gone up in flames just like Baltimore and Ferguson right? It would have had SC not been a Christian red state and Nikki Haley, instead of dividing, sought to bring the community together. 



video
Video 123

Maybe Barry should change his middle name from Hussein to Al. 


This is how they "demonstrate"
 in Charleston, SC. 

http://www.people.com/article/charleston-church-massacre-bridge-to-peace-walk




------------------------------------------------

The leader of a white supremacist group that apparently influenced Dylann Roof, the suspect in the killing of nine African-Americans in a Charleston, S.C., church last week, has donated tens of thousands of dollars to Republican campaigns, including those of 2016 presidential contenders such as Ted Cruz, Rick Santorum and Rand Paul, records show.

Mr. Cruz, a Texas senator, said Sunday night that he would be returning about $8,500 in donations that he had received from the Texas donor, Earl Holt III, who lists himself as president of the Council of Conservative Citizens.

“We just learned this evening that Mr. Holt had contributed to the campaign,” a spokesman for the Cruz campaign said in an email to The New York Times. “We will be immediately refunding all those donations.”

Mr. Paul’s campaign said it planned to send $2,250 received from Mr. Holt to a victims’ fund set up in the wake of the shooting.

“RandPAC is donating the funds to the Mother Emanuel Hope Fund to assist the victims families,” said Sergio Gor, a spokesman for the campaign. Mr. Holt made four separate donations to the Paul campaign last year, records show. The campaign could not confirm the total received but said that all the money it identified from the white supremacist leader would be donated to the fund.

The Guardian first reported on Mr. Holt’s donations to the Republican contenders.

A manifesto that appeared on a website registered to Mr. Roof said that the manifesto’s author had first learned of “brutal black-on-white murders” from the Council of Conservative Citizens’ website.

Dylann Roof, the suspect in the killing of nine black churchgoers in Charleston, S.C., last week, in an undated photo from a website linked to him.Credit Reuters 




Mr. Holt, in a statement posted online in his name, said he was not surprised to learn that Mr. Roof had found out about “black-on-white violent crime” from his group because, he said, it was one of the few that had the courage to disclose “the seemingly endless incidents involving black-on-white murder.” But he said his group does not advocate violence and should not be held responsible for the shootings.

The group is regarded by the Southern Poverty Law Center, a leading authority on hate crimes, as a white supremacist extremist organization that opposes “race mixing” as a religious affront and that vilifies blacks as an inferior race.

Spokesmen for Mr. Santorum, a former Pennsylvania senator, and Mr. Paul, a senator from Kentucky, did not respond to requests for comment on the donations.

Mr. Holt, who identified himself in some donation records as a Texas “slumlord,” has also given money to a number of other current and former Republican members of Congress, including Senator Jeff Flake of Arizona, Senator Rob Portman of Ohio, former Representative Michele Bachmann of Minnesota, Representative Steve King of Iowa, and former Representative Todd Akin of Missouri.

The leader of a white supremacist group that apparently influenced Dylann Roof, the suspect in the killing of nine African-Americans in a Charleston, S.C., church last week, has donated tens of thousands of dollars to Republican campaigns, including those of 2016 presidential contenders such as Ted Cruz, Rick Santorum and Rand Paul, records show.

Mr. Cruz, a Texas senator, said Sunday night that he would be returning about $8,500 in donations that he had received from the Texas donor, Earl Holt III, who lists himself as president of the Council of Conservative Citizens.

“We just learned this evening that Mr. Holt had contributed to the campaign,” a spokesman for the Cruz campaign said in an email to The New York Times. “We will be immediately refunding all those donations.”

Mr. Paul’s campaign said it planned to send $2,250 received from Mr. Holt to a victims’ fund set up in the wake of the shooting.

“RandPAC is donating the funds to the Mother Emanuel Hope Fund to assist the victims families,” said Sergio Gor, a spokesman for the campaign. Mr. Holt made four separate donations to the Paul campaign last year, records show. The campaign could not confirm the total received but said that all the money it identified from the white supremacist leader would be donated to the fund.

The Guardian first reported on Mr. Holt’s donations to the Republican contenders.

A manifesto that appeared on a website registered to Mr. Roof said that the manifesto’s author had first learned of “brutal black-on-white murders” from the Council of Conservative Citizens’ website.

Photo

Dylann Roof, the suspect in the killing of nine black churchgoers in Charleston, S.C., last week, in an undated photo from a website linked to him.Credit Reuters 
Mr. Holt, in a statement posted online in his name, said he was not surprised to learn that Mr. Roof had found out about “black-on-white violent crime” from his group because, he said, it was one of the few that had the courage to disclose “the seemingly endless incidents involving black-on-white murder.” But he said his group does not advocate violence and should not be held responsible for the shootings.

The group is regarded by the Southern Poverty Law Center, a leading authority on hate crimes, as a white supremacist extremist organization that opposes “race mixing” as a religious affront and that vilifies blacks as an inferior race.

Spokesmen for Mr. Santorum, a former Pennsylvania senator, and Mr. Paul, a senator from Kentucky, did not respond to requests for comment on the donations.

Mr. Holt, who identified himself in some donation records as a Texas “slumlord,” has also given money to a number of other current and former Republican members of Congress, including Senator Jeff Flake of Arizona, Senator Rob Portman of Ohio, former Representative Michele Bachmann of Minnesota, Representative Steve King of Iowa, and former Representative Todd Akin of Missouri.







Share/Bookmark

No comments :