LE MOUVEMENT : Steve Bannon, le vrai patron de la Maison Blanche, 2 articles

Que s’est-il passé en 2016, deux mouvements sont apparus simultanément aux États-Unis, celui de Sanders et de Trump.

Mouvement d’un peuple qui est devenu écœurés de se faire dire tout est beau, tout va bien mais au même moment il souffre de plus en plus et devient de plus en plus pauvres.

Depuis des années les médias, les élites, les politiciens et les financiers couchent dans le même lit pour maintenir le statu quo.

clip_image002Quand, le peuple souffre et nos médias refusent de parler des VRAIS PROBLÈMES ET DES VRAIS CAUSES, ils cherchent des réponses et ils trouvent des réponses dans les médias alternatifs, tel que les blogues et les vlogues du Web, nous sommes le système nerveux de l’informations alternatives.

L’internet permet pour la première fois aux gens de découvrir toutes les positions sur une affaire, et de se faire leur propre avis.

Prenez, juste Québec Droite lus des millions de fois par années, un simple petit blogue, mais ajoutés des dizaines de milliers blogues et vlogues qui s’interconnecte et s’autoalimente entre eux, vous avez une super source intarissable d’informations non filtrés et empêchent aux médias officiels de contrôler le narratif.

Je vous donne certains exemples, juste dans le contexte du Québec et du Canada valable pour l’ensemble des pays occidentaux, nous avons tous à peu près les mêmes problèmes et nos médias refusent de les approfondir car cela pourrait modifier le statu quo et déplaire aux petits amis.

1.      On apprenait que plus de 60 % de la population Québécoise qui font des rapports d’impôts ne paient que 8.8 % des impôts, il y a-t-il, un seul journaliste qui a tenté d’expliquer le pourquoi ?

2.      On apprenait que l’ensemble des emplois crées au Canada sont des emplois à temps partiels, ou des emplois sous-payés, il y a-t-il, un seul journaliste qui a tenté d’expliquer le pourquoi ?

3.      On apprend par nos médias que les emplois délocalisés sont remplacés par des emplois de service et sont aussi bien rémunérés, pourtant le deuxième point vous dis le contraire, il y a-t-il, un seul journaliste qui a osez contredire cette stupide propagande?

4.      On perd des emplois dans le secteur manufacturier qui est la colonne vertébrale de ton économie et la réponse officielle c’est à cause de la robotisation et de l’automatisation, oui c’est un facteur, mais le facteur principal QU’AUCUN MEDIA CORROMPUS n’osent vous dire, c’est que vous coûtez trop chers, il y a-t-il un seul journaliste qui a tenté de contredire cette stupide propagande d’expliquer le pourquoi ?

·       Prenons, un exemple simple, les 4000 emplois transférés au Mexique par BRP ce n’est pas parce que les mexicains sont plus brillants que vous, soit plus productifs que vous, ou qu’ils possèdent des meilleurs robots que vous, c’est qu’ils coûtent 4 à 5 fois moins chers que vous !

·       Et la réponse officielle taré comme celle de Joseph Facal, ‘ Il faut civiliser la mondialisation, pas lui tourner le dos ’, facile à dire quand tu es un fonctionnaire grassement payé et imputable à rien.

Et un jour on vous raconte stupidement, que tout cela va s’équilibrer, est ce que vous prenez LES GENS POUR DES IMBÉCILES, quand les Mexicains, vont couter trop chers, on va transférer les emplois au Venezuela, en Colombie ou au Pérou, avant qu’on puisse remplir les 7 milliards de la population qui sont pauvres, les pays occidentaux vont crever des centaines de fois avant.

clip_image004Oui, c’est pour cela que les médias officiels vous n’avez plus aucune crédibilité, car votre seule fonction est de maintenir le statu quo en mentant littéralement à la population, vous êtres brulés, et vous méritez d’être brulé, car cela fait drôlement longtemps que vous ne faites plus votre job, vous être juste un outil de propagande pour maintenir le statu quo pour satisfaire l’élite.

Au début de l’année 2016, j’avais écrit multiples articles sur les différents dérapages de nos sociétés depuis nos trois dernières décennies et bien sûr aucuns médias osent aborder ces sujets trop sensibles pour ne pas traumatiser l’ordre établi.

Les deux mouvements.

Il y a quelques années, j’avais prédit que seul le peuple américain pouvait casser l’idéologie de la mondialisation sauvage imposé par l’oligarchie américaines sur le reste du monde. Et bien, c’est chose fait !

Ces deux mouvements ont la même source:

La frustration d’un peuple qui devient de plus en plus pauvres.

Une chose qu’on ne vous dis pas, c’est que le 1 % avait beaucoup plus peur de Sanders que de Trump, car Sanders attaquait directement les magouilles de Wall Street, entre le moindre mal, ils ont accepté Trump, mais ils ne le lâcheront pas, ils vont tout faire pour le dénigrer, car il ne faut jamais oublier, QUE LES MÉDIAS OFFICIELLES SONT TOUS CONTRÔLÉS PAR LE 1 %, entre l’hystérie collective des médias libéraux et la vérité, c’est à vous le peuple d’en faire la part des choses.

L’origine du mouvement de Trump provient de Steve Bannon, le cerveau de la victoire. Trump excellent narrateur, diffuseur et perturbateur et capable de déstabiliser l’ordre établi, tous deux font une super équipe, espérons qu’ils ne mourront pas d’une mort accidentelle prématurée !

Steve Bannon donne très peu d’entrevue en voici deux, à vous de le découvrir, bonne lecture !


Bannon, qui vient d’être nommé au Conseil national de sécurité américain (NSC), a maintenant plus d'influence que les responsables de la sécurité nationale ou le président du Joint Chiefs of Staff.

Simultanément, Bannon, ex-patron du média d’actualités d’extrême droite Breitbart, est devenu la cible principale de l'opposition.

Steve Bannon a déjà acquis la réputation d’un nationaliste convaincu. Il a construit sa réputation sur l'utilisation de Breitbart comme une arme contre les républicains modérés et le maintien de bonnes relations avec les éléments racistes du parti.

Populisme

Toutefois, lui-même souligne qu’il n’approuve pas le nationalisme blanc. Bannon a également un très grand allié en la personne de Stephen Miller, conseiller politique de Donald Trump.

« En une semaine, ils [Bannon et Miller] ont bâti un centre de pouvoir manifeste à la Maison Blanche», souligne Adrian Carrasquillo. « La décision [de nommer Bannon à la tête du Conseil national de sécurité] a clairement démontré que la figure centrale de l’équipe de la Maison Blanche, et l’un des hommes les plus puissants des États-Unis, est maintenant Bannon. »

Au sein de l'administration de Donald Trump, on réfute la notion de la domination de Bannon, arguant que  Trump n’est pas homme à se laisser imposer des décisions qu’il n’a pas envie de prendre.

Cependant, Bannon est décrit comme un personnage qui a très bonne compréhension du sentiment populiste  qui a été exploité par Trump lors de la campagne présidentielle. Le nouveau président s’est d’ailleurs présenté comme celui qui mettrait en œuvre efficacement cette vision.

En outre, selon les proches du président américain, la nomination de Bannon au Conseil national de sécurité est naturelle, car il est l'un des plus grands experts dans le domaine des mouvements nationaux populistes qui connaissent un nouvel essor partout dans le monde.

« Les démocrates ont tous perdu le contact avec le monde réel »

Au cours d’une récente interview avec The Hollywood Reporter, Bannon a vivement critiqué les démocrates. Il a expliqué que les «champions de la mondialisation avaient  laminé la  classe laborieuse américaine et créé une classe moyenne en Asie. La campagne de Clinton en est le meilleur exemple : elle s’est uniquement concentrée sur la « bulle métrosexuelle » des personnes éduquées :

« Maintenant, nous devons nous pencher sur les Américains qui essaient de ne pas se faire avoir. Si nous parvenons à les toucher, nous aurons 60% du vote blanc et 40% de vote hispanique et noir et nous gouvernerons pendant 50 ans. Voilà ce que les démocrates n’ont pas compris. Ils se sont adressés aux gens qui dirigent des entreprises avec une capitalisation de marché de 9 milliards $ et qui emploient neuf personnes. Ce n’est pas la réalité. Ils ont perdu le contact avec le monde réel ».

« La bulle des médias est l'ultime symbole de ce qui ne va pas dans ce pays »

Son dernier sarcasme était réservé aux médias grand public.

« La bulle médiatique est le symbole ultime de ce qui va mal dans ce pays. Ce n’est qu’un cercle de personnes qui se parlent et qui n’ont aucune idée de ce qui se passe ».


Extrait de: Ringside With Steve Bannon at Trump Tower as the President-Elect's Strategist Plots "An Entirely New Political Movement" (Exclusive), by Michael Wolff, 11/18/2016

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Steve Bannon

"I'm not a white nationalist, I'm a nationalist. I'm an economic nationalist," Bannon tells THR media columnist Michael Wolff as the controversial Breitbart News chief turned White House adviser unleashes on Hillary Clinton, Fox News and his critics.

In late summer when I went up to see Steve Bannon, then recently named CEO of the Donald Trump presidential campaign, in his office at Trump Tower in New York, he outlined a preposterous-sounding scenario. Trump, he said, would do surprisingly well among women, Hispanics and African-Americans, in addition to workingmen, and hence take Florida, Ohio, Pennsylvania and Michigan — and therefore the election. On Nov. 15, when I went back to Trump Tower, Bannon, promoted by the president-elect to chief strategist for the incoming administration, and by the media as the official symbol of all things hateful and virulent about the coming Trump presidency, said, as matter-of-factly as when he first sketched it out for me, "I told you so."

The liberal firewall against Trump was, most of all, the belief that the Republican contender was too disorganized, outlandish, outré and lacking in nuance to run a proper political campaign. That view was only confirmed when Bannon, editor of the outlandish and outré Breitbart News Network, took over the campaign in August. Now Bannon is arguably the most powerful person on the new White House team, embodying more than anyone the liberals' awful existential pain and fury: How did someone so wrong — not just wrong, but inappropriate, unfit and "loathsome," according to The New York Times — get it so spot-on right?

In these dark days for Democrats, Bannon has become the blackest hole.

"Darkness is good," says Bannon, who amid the suits surrounding him at Trump Tower, looks like a graduate student in his T-shirt, open button-down and tatty blue blazer — albeit a 62-year-old graduate student. "Dick Cheney. Darth Vader. Satan. That's power. It only helps us when they" — I believe by "they" he means liberals and the media, already promoting calls for his ouster — "get it wrong. When they're blind to who we are and what we're doing."

clip_image008On that precise point, The New York Times, in a widely circulated article, will describe this day at Trump Tower as a scene of "disarray" for the transition team. In fact, it's all hands on: Mike Pence, the vice president-elect and transition chief, and Reince Priebus, the new chief of staff, shuttling between full conference rooms; Jared Kushner, Trump's son-in-law and by many accounts his closest adviser, conferring in the halls; Sen. Jeff Sessions in and out of meetings on the transition team floor; Rudy Giuliani upstairs with Trump (overheard: "Is the boss meeting-meeting with Rudy or just shooting the shit?"), and Bannon with a long line of men and women outside his corner office. If this is disarray, it's a peculiarly focused and organized kind.

It's the Bannon theme, the myopia of the media — that it tells only the story that confirms its own view, that in the end it was incapable of seeing an alternative outcome and of making a true risk assessment of the political variables — reaffirming the Hillary Clinton camp's own political myopia. This defines the parallel realities in which liberals, in their view of themselves, represent a morally superior character and Bannon — immortalized on Twitter as a white nationalist, racist, anti-Semite thug — the ultimate depravity of Trumpism.

The focus on Bannon, if not necessarily the description, is right. He's the man with the idea. If Trumpism is to represent something intellectually and historically coherent, it's Bannon's job to make it so. In this, he could not be a less reassuring or more confusing figure for liberals — fiercely intelligent and yet reflexively drawn to the inverse of every liberal assumption and shibboleth. A working class kid, he enlists in the navy after high school, gets a degree from Virginia Tech, then Georgetown, then Harvard Business School. Then it's Goldman Sachs, then he's a dealmaker and entrepreneur in Hollywood — where, in an unlikely and very lucky deal match-up, he gets a lucrative piece of Seinfeld royalties, ensuring his own small fortune — then into the otherworld of the vast right-wing conspiracy and conservative media. (He partners with David Bossie, a congressional investigator of President Clinton, who later spearheaded the Citizens United lawsuit that effectively removed the cap on campaign spending, and who now, as the deputy campaign manager, is in the office next to Bannon's.) And then to the Breitbart News Network, which with digital acumen and a mind-meld with the anger and the passion of the new alt-right (a liberal designation Bannon derides) he pushes to the inner circle of conservative media from Breitbart's base on the Westside of liberal Los Angeles.

What he seems to have carried from a boyhood in a blue-collar, union and Democratic family in Norfolk, Va., and through his tour of the American establishment, is an unreconstructed sense of class awareness, or bitterness — or betrayal. The Democratic Party betrayed its workingman roots, just as Hillary Clinton betrayed the longtime Clinton connection — Bill Clinton's connection — to the workingman. "The Clinton strength," he says, "was to play to people without a college education. High school people. That's how you win elections." And, likewise, the Republican party would come to betray its workingman constituency forged under Reagan. In sum, the workingman was betrayed by the establishment, or what he dismisses as the "donor class."

To say that he sees this donor class — which in his telling is also "ascendant America," e.g. the elites, as well as "the metrosexual bubble" that encompasses cosmopolitan sensibilities to be found as far and wide as Shanghai, London's Chelsea, Hollywood and the Upper West Side — as a world apart, is an understatement.

In his view, there's hardly a connection between this world and its opposite — fly-over America, left-behind America, downwardly mobile America — hardly a common language. This is partly why he regards the liberal characterization of himself as socially vile, as the politically incorrect devil incarnate, as laughable — and why he is stoutly unapologetic. They — liberals and media — don't understand what he is saying, or why, or to whom. Breitbart, with its casual provocations — lists of its varied incitements (among them: the conservative writer David Horowitz referred to conservative pundit Brill Kristol as a "renegade Jew," and the site delighting in headlines the likes of "Trannies 49Xs Higher HIV Rate" and "Birth Control Makes Women Unattractive and Crazy") were in hot exchange after the election among appalled Democrats — is as opaque to the liberal-donor-globalist class as Lena Dunham might be to the out-of-work workingman class. And this, in the Bannon view, is all part of the profound misunderstanding that led liberals to believe that Donald Trump's mouth would doom him, instead of elect him.

Bannon, arguably, is one of the people most at the battle line of the great American divide — and one of the people to have most clearly seen it.

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He absolutely — mockingly — rejects the idea that this is a racial line. "I'm not a white nationalist, I'm a nationalist. I'm an economic nationalist," he tells me. "The globalists gutted the American working class and created a middle class in Asia. The issue now is about Americans looking to not get f—ed over. If we deliver" — by "we" he means the Trump White House — "we'll get 60 percent of the white vote, and 40 percent of the black and Hispanic vote and we'll govern for 50 years. That's what the Democrats missed. They were talking to these people with companies with a $9 billion market cap employing nine people. It's not reality. They lost sight of what the world is about."

In a nascent administration that seems, at best, random in its beliefs, Bannon can seem to be not just a focused voice, but almost a messianic one:

clip_image012"Like [Andrew] Jackson's populism, we're going to build an entirely new political movement," he says. "It's everything related to jobs. The conservatives are going to go crazy. I'm the guy pushing a trillion-dollar infrastructure plan. With negative interest rates throughout the world, it's the greatest opportunity to rebuild everything. Shipyards, ironworks, get them all jacked up. We're just going to throw it up against the wall and see if it sticks. It will be as exciting as the 1930s, greater than the Reagan revolution — conservatives, plus populists, in an economic nationalist movement."

Bannon represents, he not unreasonably believes, the fall of the establishment. The self-satisfied, in-bred and homogenous views of the establishment are both what he is against and what has provided the opening for the Trump revolution. "The media bubble is the ultimate symbol of what's wrong with this country," he continues. "It's just a circle of people talking to themselves who have no f—ing idea what's going on. If The New York Times didn't exist, CNN and MSNBC would be a test pattern. The Huffington Post and everything else is predicated on The New York Times. It's a closed circle of information from which Hillary Clinton got all her information — and her confidence. That was our opening."

At that moment, as we talk, there's a knock on the door of Bannon's office, a temporary, impersonal, middle-level executive space with a hodgepodge of chairs for constant impromptu meetings. Sen. Ted Cruz, once the Republican firebrand, now quite a small and unassuming figure, has been waiting patiently for a chat and Bannon excuses himself for a short while. It is clear when we return to our conversation that it is not just the liberal establishment that Bannon feels he has triumphed over, but the conservative one too — not least of all Fox News and its owners, the Murdochs. "They got it more wrong than anybody," he says. "Rupert is a globalist and never understood Trump. To him, Trump is a radical. Now they'll go centrist and build the network around Megyn Kelly." Bannon recounts, with no small irony, that when Breitbart attacked Kelly after her challenges to Trump in the initial Republican debate, Fox News chief Roger Ailes — whom Bannon describes as an important mentor, and whom Kelly's accusations of sexual harassment would help topple in July — called to defend her. Bannon says he warned Ailes that Kelly would be out to get him too.

It is less than obvious how Bannon, now the official strategic brains of the Trump operation, syncs with his boss, famously not too strategic. When Bannon took over the campaign from Paul Manafort, there were many in the Trump circle who had resigned themselves to the inevitability of the candidate listening to no one. But here too was a Bannon insight: When the campaign seemed most in free fall or disarray, it was perhaps most on target. While Clinton was largely absent from the campaign trail and concentrating on courting her donors, Trump — even after the leak of the grab-them-by-the-pussy audio — was speaking to ever-growing crowds of 35,000 or 40,000. "He gets it; he gets it intuitively," says Bannon, perhaps still surprised he has found such an ideal vessel. "You have probably the greatest orator since William Jennings Bryan, coupled with an economic populist message and two political parties that are so owned by the donors that they don't speak to their audience. But he speaks in a non-political vernacular, he communicates with these people in a very visceral way. Nobody in the Democratic party listened to his speeches, so they had no idea he was delivering such a compelling and powerful economic message. He shows up 3.5 hours late in Michigan at 1 in the morning and has 35,000 people waiting in the cold. When they got [Clinton] off the donor circuit she went to Temple University and they drew 300 or 400 kids."

Indeed, during the worst days of the campaign, even down to the last day when most in Trumpland thought only a miracle would save them, "I knew that she couldn't close. They outspent us 10 to one, had 10 times more people and had all the media with them, but I kept saying it doesn't matter, they got it all wrong, we've got this locked."

Bannon now becomes part of a two-headed White House political structure, with Reince Priebus — in and out of Bannon's office as we talk — as chief of staff, in charge of making the trains run on time, reporting to the president, and Bannon as chief strategist, in charge of vision, goals, narrative and plan of attack, reporting to the president too. Add to this the ambitions and whims of the president himself, and the novel circumstance of one who has never held elective office, the agenda of his highly influential family and the end-runs of a party significant parts of which were opposed to him, and you have quite a complex court that Bannon will have to finesse to realize his reign of the workingman and a trillion dollars in new spending.

"I am," he says, with relish, "Thomas Cromwell in the court of the Tudors."


Extrait de: Trump Strategist Stephen Bannon Says Media Should ‘Keep Its Mouth Shut’, By MICHAEL M. GRYNBAUM, New York Times, JAN. 26, 2017

 

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Stephen K. Bannon, center, President Trump’s chief strategist, met with business leaders at the White House on Monday. Credit Doug Mills/The New York Times

WASHINGTON — Just days after President Trump spoke of a “running war’’ with the media, his chief White House strategist, Stephen K. Bannon, ratcheted up the attacks, arguing that news organizations had been “humiliated” by the election outcome and repeatedly describing the media as “the opposition party” of the current administration.

“The media should be embarrassed and humiliated and keep its mouth shut and just listen for a while,” Mr. Bannon said in an interview on Wednesday.

“I want you to quote this,” Mr. Bannon added. “The media here is the opposition party. They don’t understand this country. They still do not understand why Donald Trump is the president of the United States.”

The scathing assessment — delivered by one of Mr. Trump’s most trusted and influential advisers, in the first days of his presidency — comes at a moment of high tension between the news media and the administration, with skirmishes over the size of Mr. Trump’s inaugural crowd and the president’s false claims that millions of illegal votes by undocumented immigrants swayed the popular vote against him.

Mr. Bannon, who rarely grants interviews to journalists outside of Breitbart News, the provocative right-wing website he ran until August, was echoing comments by Mr. Trump last weekend, when the president said he was in “a running war” with the media and called journalists “among the most dishonest people on earth.” Mr. Bannon’s remarks added to the growing acrimony between the press and a president who made attacks on the media a rallying point of his election campaign.

Among Mr. Trump’s advisers in the White House, Mr. Bannon is responsible for putting into action the nationalist vision that Mr. Trump channeled during the later months of the campaign, one that stemmed from Mr. Bannon himself. And in many ways Mr. Trump has acted on that vision during his first week in office — from the description of “American carnage” he laid out in his inauguration speech to a series of executive actions outlining policies on trade agreements, immigration and the building of a border wall.

Mr. Bannon is one of the strongest forces in an administration with competing power centers. A savvy manipulator of the press, and a proud provocateur, he was among the few advisers in Mr. Trump’s circle who were said to have urged Sean Spicer, the new press secretary, to give a confrontational, emotional statement to a shocked West Wing briefing room on Saturday, when the White House disputed news reports about the size of the inauguration crowd. He shares Mr. Trump’s view that the news media misunderstood the movement that the president rode into office.

Speaking by telephone on Wednesday, Mr. Bannon delivered a broad indictment of the news media as being biased against Mr. Trump and out of touch with the American public. That is an argument familiar to readers of Breitbart and followers of personalities friendly to Mr. Trump, like Sean Hannity of Fox News.

“The elite media got it dead wrong, 100 percent dead wrong,” Mr. Bannon said of the election, calling it “a humiliating defeat that they will never wash away, that will always be there.”

 “The mainstream media has not fired or terminated anyone associated with following our campaign,” Mr. Bannon said. “Look at the Twitter feeds of those people: They were outright activists of the Clinton campaign.” (He did not name specific reporters or editors.)

“That’s why you have no power,” he added. “You were humiliated.”

Mr. Bannon spoke in blunt but calm tones, peppered with profanity, and humorously referred to himself as “Darth Vader.” He said, with ironic relish, that Mr. Trump was elected by a surge of support from “the working-class hobbits and deplorables.”

The conversation was initiated by Mr. Bannon to offer praise for Mr. Spicer, who has been criticized this week for making false claims at the White House podium about attendance at Mr. Trump’s inaugural, for calling reporters dishonest and lecturing them about what stories to write, and for failing to disavow Mr. Trump’s lie about widespread voter fraud in the election.

Asked if he was concerned that Mr. Spicer had lost credibility with the news media, Mr. Bannon chortled. “Are you kidding me?” he said. “We think that’s a badge of honor. ‘Questioning his integrity’ — are you kidding me? The media has zero integrity, zero intelligence, and no hard work.”

 “You’re the opposition party,” he said. “Not the Democratic Party. You’re the opposition party. The media’s the opposition party.”

Journalists reacted with alarm and defiance to Mr. Bannon’s comments. “What country are we living in?” Christiane Amanpour, the CNN correspondent, wrote on Twitter.

“We are not the opposition,’’ Stephen Engelberg, editor in chief of the nonprofit news organization ProPublica, wrote in an email. “We are part of an essential function in any democracy.” He added that ProPublica had no intention of “shutting up in response to this or any other president’s demand.”

“We are here to tell the truth and we intend to continue doing so, regardless of how badly some might want us to parrot ‘alternative facts,’” Mr. Engelberg said.

Mr. Bannon mostly referred to the “elite” or “mainstream” media, but he cited The New York Times and The Washington Post by name.

“The paper of record for our beloved republic, The New York Times, should be absolutely ashamed and humiliated,” Mr. Bannon said. “They got it 100 percent wrong.”

He added that he has been a reader of The Times for most of his adult life.