April 11, 2011
David Plouffe, senior Obama wrangler, has dismissed the admittedly self-promotional presidential run by real estate magnate and corporate media personality Donald Trump .
Plouffe told Christiane Amanpour there is “zero chance Donald Trump will be hired by the American people.” Plouffe admitted Trump has gained in popularity because he has exploited the birth certificate issue, although he did not mention it specifically.
Mr. Plouffe knows the American people – or rather the American spectators – only nominally elect presidents. Presidents – or in Obama’s case, head teleprompter reader – are appointed by the elitist duopoly otherwise known as the Anglo-American establishment. Obama’s mother worked for the CIA and he was groomed since his Columbia days as a potential chief teleprompter reader by the elite. Prior to warming a seat in the Oval Office, Obama was peddled as a charismatic savior and sold like any other worthless commodity to the sheeple.
Now that the 2012 election is right around the corner, it is time to sell you the next front man and script reader. The establishment will sell you on the Republican alternative to the disaster Obama. It may sell Mitt Romney or even the Borg hive Tea Party (insert trademark) candidate Sarah Palin and continue the scam.
The system will continue to be run in feudalist fashion, as the establishment historian Dr. Carroll Quigley explained, and the plan to reduce the former engine of prosperity to a third world hulk will move along on schedule.
“The argument that the two parties should represent opposed ideals and policies, one, perhaps, of the Right and the other of the Left, is a foolish idea acceptable only to doctrinaire and academic thinkers. Instead, the two parties should be almost identical, so that the American people can throw the rascals out at any election without leading to any profound or extensive shifts in policy. Then it should be possible to replace it, every four years if necessary, by the other party, which will be none of these things but will still pursue, with new vigor, approximately the same basic policies,” Quigley wrote.