‘Dr’ Nancy Pelosi analyzes Trump: He insults others because of ‘his own insecurity as an imposter’

(White House/CBS News videos)
(Screenshots)

Statements made Friday by House Speaker Nancy Pelosi suggest that, much like failed Democrat presidential nominee Hillary Clinton, she too is an election denier who refuses to accept the legitimacy of the 2016 presidential election results.

Echoing the sort of conspiratorial language used by the left’s most hardcore election deniers, the speaker described President Donald Trump as an “impostor.”

She made the wild accusation while speaking with CBS News “Face the Nation” host Margaret Brennan about the controversial, therapy-inducing tweets the president posted as former U.S. Ambassador to Ukraine Marie Yovanovitch testified before Congress.

“[H]e should not frivolously throw out insults, but that’s what he does. I think part of it is his own insecurity as an imposter. I think he knows full well that he’s in that office way over his head, and so he has to diminish everyone else,” Pelosi said.

Listen to the full statement below:


(Source: CBS News)

The underlying meaning behind her words seemed clear.

As the clip above begins, Brennan asks Pelosi why she believes the president went so far as to tweet that Yovanovitch was a lousy ambassador.

“He made a mistake, and he knows her strength, and he was trying to undermine it,” the speaker replies. “Of course presidents appoint ambassadors, but people don’t insult people, especially when they’re giving testimony before the Congress of the United States.”

She adds that “even his most ardent supporters have to honestly admit this was the wrong thing for the president to do.”

Brennan then notes that the White House has downplayed Trump’s tweets by arguing that they were just his opinion versus an attempt at witness intimidation.

“What the president and perhaps some at the White House have to know is that the words of the president weigh a ton. They are very significant, and he should not frivolously throw out insults,” the speaker replies before dropping her “impostor” remark.

The tweets that triggered this condemnation may be seen below:

The idea that Trump is an “imposter” who’s “way over his head” fits with a long-held belief and veritable conspiracy theory that the president is and has remained unequipped for the job.

It’s a theory that was first bandied about by President Barack Hussein Obama in the heat of the 2016 presidential election.

“I think the Republican nominee is unfit to serve as president. I said so last week, and he keeps on proving it … [T]he fact that he doesn’t appear to have basic knowledge around critical issues in Europe, in the Middle East, in Asia means that he’s woefully unprepared to do this job,” he said that summer, right after Trump was named the GOP nominee.

Trump’s successful track record overseas — particularly in IsraelNorth Korea and Ukraine — seems to make it clear his predecessor was dead wrong.

Obama continued repeating this refrain through and after the election, even as his administration worked behind the scenes to investigate, spy on and allegedly stymie the then-GOP nominee.

These actions and their end result — the debunked Russian collusion delusion conspiracy theory — are now under investigation by Attorney General Bill Barr.

It’s believed by some that the whole collusion narrative was purposefully designed by certain Obama administration officials to first prevent Trump’s successful election to office and then, in case he won, prevent him from enacting his agenda.

Only months after that effort finally collapsed, the new whistleblower accusations and veritable conspiracy theories emerged this past summer — and now months later, the president faces an impeachment inquiry that many have described as “unfair” and “unjust.”

Republicans believe that all of this — from the collusion delusion hoax to the new “quid pro quo” narrative — stems from the Democrats’ simple inability to accept the results of the 2016 presidential election. And Pelosi’s “impostor” remark seems to confirm that.

Whether or not these efforts amount to a “coup,” as some have claimed, remains to be seen.

Vivek Saxena

Senior Staff Writer
[email protected]

V. Saxena is a staff writer for BizPac Review with a decade of experience as a professional writer, and a lifetime of experience as an avid news junkie. He holds a degree in computer technology from Purdue University.
Vivek Saxena

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