Jared Kushner's Most Outstanding Commentary on American Desire for Success
Jared Kushner's Most Outstanding Commentary on American Desire for Success

Jared Kushner’s Most Outstanding Commentary on American Desire for Success

“One of the things we see in many black communities, most of which are democratic, is that President Donald Trump’s policies can help people get out of the problems they are complaining about.” Home consultant Jared Kushner spoke Monday morning on Fox News. “But he could not want them to succeed more than they wanted to succeed.”

In all that the Trump administration has to say about the American people, this remark is one of the most impressive, citing the “welfare king” habits of the late 1970s and 1980s.

Nearly half a century ago, Ronald Reagan became the catalyst for a distorted belief that Americans were liars, that they were artists who secured wealth only through deception.

“She used 80 names, 30 addresses, and 15 telephone numbers to collect food, social security, and veteran benefits for four veteran couples who died without their identities, as well as their welfare.” Reagan mentioned Linda Taylor at a protest rally in 1976. “Her tax-free income from persecution ran $ 150,000 a year.”

Through his storytelling, Reagan has helped popularize the liars who deceive the country and enjoy unearned money. He drove all the ideas to the White House and overhauled policies such as spending on public aid – which would endanger poor Americans for generations to come.

But Kushner’s comments did something else as well: it provided a straightforward picture of the White House’s attitude toward the country’s population.

While in recent months the Trump campaign has caused a stir (and by some accounts Failed) Attempts to judge black voters, especially black men, throw around a “welfare queen” that resembles a question that speaks to the legitimacy of these attempts.

White House Press Secretary Kayleigh McEnany claimed Kushner was being held accountable.

“From criminal justice reform and HBCU funding records to low unemployment and high incomes, it is undeniable that President Trump has succeeded in what democracy is just talking about,” she said in a statement.

A January Washington / Ipsos survey More than 8-10-10 Americans were found to think Trump was racist, and 65% said it was “a bad time” to be black in America.

Remarks like Kushner only heighten these feelings. They delve deep into the real fears of many Americans: If the old ideas were to guide the administration, then there would be no specific policy to confuse the Americans, because the administration would not help them unless they helped themselves.

(Which, in particular, is a joke, considering that Kushner, who inherited wealth, is saying all this in the masculine complexion, which is also the inheritance of wealth.)

On Monday, Brandon Gassaway, secretary-general of the National Commission for Democracy, strongly condemned Kushner and his party.

Gassaway said in a statement that “this approach to the issue of black voters is an indication of Trump’s zeal and disrespect for the lives of blacks.” “We can not afford to give the White House another four years without taking our tea heads seriously and telling us to be grateful for the waste left over from the bargaining table.”