Media pundits urge Biden to ditch call for unity, enflame race war against ‘enemies of democracy’ GOP

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Numerous media analysts, commentators and “journalists” have been spouting extremist rhetoric ever since Election Night.

Take Jason Johnson, a frequent, high-profile political analyst for MSNBC and CNN. In a stunning rant Wednesday on MSNBC, he urged Democrat presidential nominee Joe Biden to not pursue “unity” with Republicans because conservatives are the “enemy.”

You cannot come into this White House with the idea these people aren’t the enemy. They are. The people chasing the Biden-Harris bus out of Texas, they are the enemies of democracy. The people right now attacking vote-counters in Detroit, they are the enemy,” he said.

Kyle Rittenhouse is the enemy. Mitch McConnell is the enemy. If there’s one thing the Democrats should have finally figured out in this campaign, you cannot treat the Republican party with kid gloves, because they won’t treat you that way.”

Listen to his radical words below:

Kyle Rittenhouse is a 17-year-old teenager who faces dubious murder charges over fatal shootings that the evidence strongly suggests were committed in self-defense, and Mitch McConnell is an elected member of Congress.

Meanwhile, Trump supporters who followed the Biden bus out of Texas weren’t the ones who committed an illegal, violent act:

And nobody has “attacked” vote-counters in Detroit. Conservatives have merely protested what they believe to be an illegitimate vote-counting process.

The only post-election violence, vandalism and harassment that have emerged, in fact, have been from the far-left, as usual.

Observe (*Graphic content):

Johnson isn’t alone in his extremism. He’s one of a number of high-profile media figures who’ve responded to Tuesday’s election results — which were devastating to Democrats overall, despite a potential Biden victory — by trotting out dangerous, radical rhetoric, particularly rhetoric about race.

Eugene Scott, a “reporter” with The Washington Post, accused black and brown minorities who voted for President Donald Trump of supporting so-called white supremacy.

The Atlantic sports “journalist” Jemele Hill reduced the president’s supporters to “white people,” despite Trump making “unprecedented inroads with black and Hispanic voters,” as the New York Post has put it.

Nikole Hannah-Jones, the New York Times writer responsible for the discredited 1619 Project, essentially said that the term Latinos shouldn’t exist because Hispanics who voted for the president aren’t minorities — they’re white.

Responding to Scott’s tweet about minorities supporting white supremacy, she also essentially suggested that conservative minorities are trans-white.

Andrea L. Pino-Silva, a left-wing activist who’s made repeat appearances on CNN and MSNBC, accused Cubans who voted against Democrats’ Marxist policies of selling out other minorities so they could earn “a guaranteed path to whiteness.”

Arne Duncan, a frequent media contributor who served as former President Barack Obama’s secretary of state, believes that the country needs to talk more about “whiteness.”

Charles Blow, a columnist for The New York Times, accused everybody who voted for Trump of being racist.

Blow then published a column titled, “Exit Polls Point to the Power of White Patriarchy.”

The examples go on for days, and they all come from either people who work in the media, or people who are routinely tapped by the media to offer their “expertise.”

Looked at together, the evidence strongly suggests that America’s demonstrably left-wing mainstream media have become overrun with extremists and radicals.

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Vivek Saxena

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