MSNBC anchor urges traumatized high school students to ‘take charge of things… sooner the better’

If it were up to the progressive left, adults would be emulating traumatized children in post-Obama America.

That’s provided these children espouse anti-Trump, gun control talking points.

MSNBC anchor Ali Velshi said Monday “the sooner” students at Stoneman Douglas High School can “take charge of things, the better it will all go.”

Following a trend, Velshi was giving voice to one of the students from the Parkland, Fla., high school where 17 people were gunned down last week who helped organize a gun control march, according to The Daily Caller.

“We do not need the help of politicians because we don’t even want to politically affiliate,” said student Jaclyn Corin, when Velshi asked what message she’d send to President Donald Trump.

“We don’t need the help of [politicians]. We don’t need the help of parents,” she said. “We don’t need the help of anybody but other students because we are the future. We are the generation that’s going to change this and we only need the help of people our age.”

And that’s when the MSNBC anchor expressed his longing for a world run by kids who have been victimized.

As expected, Velshi displayed no intellectual curiosity over how traumatized high school students organized such an effective political movement in a matter of days, or why they seem so well coached.

But then, this is the same crowd eager to lower the voting age to 16, given its stranglehold on pop culture in America.

As CNN and MSNBC have been busy politicizing the tragic shooting, exploiting the victims to trash the Second Amendment and the NRA, liberals see an opportunity to expand their low information voting base.

Harvard Law professor Laurence Tribe helped lead the charge on Twitter where he suggested that 16-year-olds should be allowed to vote since they have “far better BS detectors.”

Tom Tillison

Senior Staff Writer
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The longest-tenured writer at BizPac Review, Tom grew up in Maryland before moving to Central Florida as a young teen. It is in the Sunshine State that he honed both his passion for politics and his writing skills.
Tom Tillison


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