Al-Jazeerah: Cross-Cultural Understanding
News, February 2015
Scott Walker Vows to Beat Poor Working Classes in America and the Middle East
February 27, 2015
All what's needed from a politician, like Wisconsin's governor Scott Walker, to enjoy visiblitiy in the Zionist propaganda machine (TV stations, newspapers, and news agencies) is to say that he is going to fight against the enemies of the Zionist empire: particularly the poor working classes in the Middle East, where the headquarters of the Zionist empire (Israel) is enjoying hegemony on the region.
So, the smart Scott Walker has announced that he is going to beat ISIS, if he is elected as a president (How is this different from what the administration is doing now?).
All other presidential hopeful may say that, you need something else to beat them, Mr. presidential hopeful.
Apparently, Scott Walker has found it, an edge for himself to beat other Republican presidential hopefuls, by showing himself as the subjugator of the working classes in his State of Wisconsin, by announcing that he'll beat the labor uniions there (see the story below). This means that the U.S. labor unions, for him, are in the same category of enemies, as ISIS!
Then, as a result of his experience of beating the poor American working classes (by beating their labor unions), he is going to have the right credentials to beat other poor working classes, particularly in the Middle East, by being the faithful servant of the racist, apartheid, expansionist, Zionist state of Israel, as he might have pledged before Sheldon Adelson (the Zionist king-maker in charge of the Republican presidential hopefuls).
Now the Republican auction has been opened about who is going to be perceived as tougher against the two enemies of the vulgar Zionist-capitalism: The masses of the working classes in the United States and the Middle East?
Is Scott Walker going to be chosen as the right cheerleader of vulgar Zionist-capitalism?
It depends on the reaction of other Republican contenders for this cheerleading position!
Enjoy the show!
White House hopeful Walker: Union battles prepared him to take on Islamic State
NATIONAL HARBOR, Md. Fri Feb 27, 2015 7:45am EST
Potential Republican presidential candidate Scott Walker told grassroots conservatives on Thursday that his battle with labor unions as Wisconsin's governor had given him the mettle needed to take on militant groups like Islamic State.
"We need a leader who will stand up and say we will take the fight to them and not wait until they take the fight to American soil," Walker told the Conservative Political Action Conference (CPAC).
"If I can take on 100,000 protesters, I can do the same in the rest of the world," he added.
Democrats immediately seized on the comment to suggest Walker was comparing Wisconsin protesters to Islamic militants.
"If Scott Walker thinks that it's appropriate to compare working people speaking up for their rights to brutal terrorists, then he is even less qualified to be president than I thought," said Democratic National Committee spokesman Mo Elleithee.
Walker spokeswoman Kirsten Kukowski said Walker was in no way comparing any American citizen to Islamic State militants.
"What the governor was saying was when faced with adversity he chooses strength and leadership. Those are the qualities we need to fix the leadership void this White House has created," she said.
The Badger State's 47-year-old governor has emerged as an early favorite in the battle to win the Republican nomination in the November 2016 presidential election. He was among more than a dozen potential candidates due to address activists at CPAC in Maryland near Washington on Thursday and Friday.
Like many other potential candidates, Walker has argued that Democratic President Barack Obama has not been aggressive enough in the U.S.-led fight against Islamic State and other extremist groups in the Middle East.
Walker triggered weeks of bitter protests shortly after he took office in 2011 when he pushed legislation that stripped collective-bargaining rights for many public workers and cut their benefits. He emerged as a national figure after surviving a recall attempt the following year and was re-elected in the politically competitive state last November.
Walker is expected to sign a bill currently making its way through the Republican-controlled state legislature that would make Wisconsin a "right to work" state, which would further erode labor unions' strength in the industrial state by allowing workers to opt out of paying union dues.
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