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Love it. Glenn Beck calls out Frances Fox Piven for the Communist agitator she’s always been. She claims he’s inciting violence against her and that she’s getting death threats. Excuse my tears. Bet those threats don’t amount to a hill of beans compared to what Glenn and his family get every day. Or Sarah Palin too, for that matter. Madame Piven, cry me a river.
Please people, let’s understand one thing here: Glenn Beck has his facts straight. Piven and her late husband Richard Cloward understood how to rile the masses and move them into a direction that would collapse our economic system and remake America into their view of a socialist utopia. We’re watching it in action right now with the policies implemented by the skinny chain smoker in the Oval office with the stroke of his executive order pen, aided and abetted by a corrupt-to-the-core Congress.
Madame Piven is of a piece with Saul Alinsky, Bill Ayers, Cass “Nudge” Sunstein, Van Jones, and the rest of the red rag tag bunch of pinko commie embeds who teem like termites through our government, media, academia, and surround and control The One in the White House.
And in typical fashion, a New York Times hit piece conveniently, deliberately — or sloppily (we report, you decide…) — omits what’s in the Cloward Piven strategy to collapse the economic system, leading the reader to join them in demonizing Beck. Truth to them is like Christ on a crucifix held in the face of fanged vampires.
The interest in Ms. Piven is rooted in an article she wrote with her husband, Richard Cloward, in 1966. The article, “The Weight of the Poor: A Strategy to End Poverty,” proposed that if people overwhelmed the welfare rolls, fiscal and political stress on the system could force reform and give rise to changes like a guaranteed income. By drawing attention to the topic, the proposal “had a big impact” even though it was not enacted, Ms. Piven said. “A lot of people got the money that they desperately needed to survive,” she said.
Ah well… their days of Little Pinch and his propagandists at the NYTimes’ influence are dwindling. Those bloodcurdling howls you read and hear come from the hellish bowels of their anger, rage, and frustration.
As for the decrepit, crusty and brittle-boned Madame Piven? Thankfully, her malignant view of the way she would order the world is being exposed for what it is. And at 78, her miserable numbered days on this earth are dwindling too.
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