The ‘Hounds of Hell’ And The Endless Accusations Of Racism

Written by Allan Erickson on July 16, 2019

Recently, President Trump decided to confront AOC, Omar, Tlaib, and Pressley, four radical members of the House of Representatives bearing no resemblance to patriotic statesmanship.

Their policies are radically anti-American. At various times they call for an all-powerful central government dictating radicalism, they assault the very idea of a constitutional Republic, they demand socialism, Sharia, and other anti-American policies.

All their pronouncements are negative, condemning, divisive, irrational and destructive, many based on outright lies. They are anti-military, anti-law enforcement, and so far left they’ve no connection with traditional Americanism.

As part of the ‘fundamental transformation’ league, they are enemies of the Republic.

So the President decided to point all this out and invite them to leave if they don’t like it. Immediately, the howls of the hounds of hell arose from east to west.

“Racist! Racist! Bigot! Islamaphobe!”

That the four women happen to be women of color is not an indictment of this President.

His confrontation of them is in a way proof he is not racist.

He affords them the same treatment he affords anyone with whom he disagrees.

If they cannot stand the heat they generate, why is that his fault, and how can that be confirmation of racism on his part?

In a larger sense, the entire episode should focus the battle lines for true patriots. The radical left and all anti-America activists are allowed to lie and say anything, including condemning all white people (truly racist,) but let a traditionalist take a stand, and all hell breaks loose.

There is no tolerance for traditionalists, the only ones standing for the Republic these days. Therefore, why should we tolerate anyone demanding we surrender our country to the hounds?

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Allan Erickson
Allan Erickson---Christian, husband, father, journalist, businessman, screenwriter, and author of The Cross & the Constitution in the Age of Incoherence, Tate Publishing, 2012.