Friday, December 30, 2011

New Ron Paul Ad Effectively Debunks Any Charges Of "Racism"; Newsletter Controversy Not Affecting Ron Paul In The Polls

Republican Presidential candidate Ron Paul continues to be relentlessly attacked by the elite over the "racist" newsletters published under his name 10-20 years ago. On Christmas Day, the New York Times bemoaned the fact that although Ron Paul has repeatedly disowned White nationalist philosophy, he has not chosen to formally disavow their support. Realizing that Dr. Paul is a genuine threat to win the upcoming Iowa caucuses, the elite will stoop to any level to try and stop him; the elite would rather have a stooge like Newt Gingrich who will tell Middle America to shut up, take their "trickle-down" table scraps, and be thankful they're allowed the privilege of subsidizing the rich.

However, a well-crafted and well-timed ad has been released which effectively debunks any charges of "racism" on the part of Ron Paul. A Black gentleman named James described his experiences when he encountered difficulties in procuring health care, and how Dr. Paul stepped in and helped him solve his problem:

The video clearly shows that notwithstanding what private views Ron Paul may hold about race, he treats people of all races with equal consideration. Those who have a fully mature sense of justice know that actions speak LOUDER than words.

White racialist leaders make it abundantly clear that they do not consider Dr. Paul to be a White nationalist and do not expect him to bring back Jim Crow if elected. The Times quoted Stormfront proprietor Don Black as saying “We understand that Paul is not a white nationalist, but most of our people support him because of his stand on issues. We think our race is being threatened through a form of genocide by assimilation, meaning the allowing in of third-world immigrants into the United States.” Some of the other issues were subsequently described as controlling our borders, opposing affirmative action, and eliminating the Federal Reserve.

Another White civil rights activist, Dr. David Duke, has not formally endorsed Ron Paul, but makes it clear he intends to vote for him -- and NOT for racial reasons. According to PolitickerNY, Dr. Duke explained “Again, I go back to that, you know, traditional topic that I always talk about, you know, the powers of international Zionism–a power in banking, a power in media, a power in government influence, in campaign finance–a power that’s, you know, hurting the values of this country on behalf of Israel. So, I would vote for Ron Paul at this moment because he’s one of the few candidates who have policies in this regard and this realm that I wholeheartedly support, and that’s why I’d vote for him.”

Ron Paul's aides have said that much of the support is unsolicited and that it is unfair to overlook the larger and growing number of mainstream voters now backing him. For his part, Ron Paul told the Times that he doesn't encourage White racialist support, saying “If they want to endorse me, they’re endorsing what I do or say — it has nothing to do with endorsing what they say”. Unlike more mainstream candidates, Dr. Paul shows political courage and refuses to throw unpopular constituencies under the bus.

And isn't this what we want in a President? Don't we want a President who will give everyone their shot at the podium? Isn't it about time we had a President who is a uniter instead of a divider?

The newsletter flap has not hurt Ron Paul at the polls in the least. An NBC/Marist poll from Dec. 27-28 shows Mitt Romney and Ron Paul running virtually neck and neck in Iowa; Romney's at 23 percent while Paul is at 21 percent. This shows Ron Paul is a clear-cut threat to win Iowa. And a national Gallup daily tracking poll from Dec. 22-28 shows only a slight decline in support for Ron Paul from 13 percent to 11 percent. This indicates people are no longer listening to these self-appointed minders who constantly see "racism" as the cause of every racial variance in the United States, no matter how small or inconsequential.

Ron Paul will survive the newsletter controversy.

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