The Brilliance of the Trump Kids: Why you should never, ever, ever–ever–apologize

By now you’ve seen dear reader why I have been supporting Donald Trump’s run for presidency.  He’s my kind of guy, I love the way he fights, he’s smart—and his kids are actually better than he is.  The evidence of that is in the interview below where Eric Trump came to life under very difficult circumstances during CBS This Morning.  The liberals on that show revealed a lot, and Eric handled them extremely well.  Of particular note, they tried to pin him down on Warren Buffett’s recent campaigning with Hillary Clinton.  Eric said what I told all of you years ago, that Buffett owns railroads that transport oil to markets from Canada and his alliance with Democrats is to prevent the Keystone Pipeline from giving him appropriate competition.  Eric Trump actually presented the evidence on television in a way that never happens in politics—and it was refreshing to see.

The point of the interview and of the DNC strategy of using the Khan family against Trump was to trap the presidential candidate into an apology.  It is a completely contrived story created to attack the staunch individuality of Trump—which works for every other person in the world.  But it isn’t working on Trump.

I have said many times that there is a lot that I understand about Trump.  Like him, I am a patriarch who fully intends for his children to be better than he is—and he sets the bar high forcing them to reach a long way to get where they want to be–better.  The net result is that his children are all very good in all ways, they are smart, nice to look at, and respectable.  They are the result of a Donald Trump upbringing—a way of raising children that mirror very close to my own methods.  And I have had similar results.  But additionally, like Trump, I have fought the pressure of the masses to apologize when the strategies of peer pressure apply the screws.

What those three interrogators on CBS This Morning were fishing for was the admission of some guilt from Donald Trump–because once the admission of being wrong is confessed, the political left owns you.  That is how they spread much evil around the world—and they have been doing it for a long time.  Like Trump, I understand this very well.  The political left uses guilt to advance their brand of mass collectivism because once you admit to a fault, or an error—you admit that the power of the individual is flawed and the only redemption for such a character is to migrate into the compassion of the masses.  When Charlie asked Eric Trump who tells his father he’s wrong, the premise has no correct answer—because the assumption is that Donald Trump—like everyone else is flawed.  Once that admission is revealed, then collectivism is the only redemption.  That is the trap.  I have fought it all my life and it is such a relief to see that other people, in this case the Trumps, understand the scam and are fighting back finally against it.

It is possible to arrive at a place in your life where you don’t make mistakes.  When a man, or a woman, gets into their late thirties and forties—especially by the time they are in their fifties and sixties, a human being should be pretty good at things in their lives.  I think it is entirely possible to go for decades without mistakes and to function as a flawless human being.  Trump has obviously pushed himself hard for many years, just as I have of myself, and likely seldom if ever makes mistakes.  It is a good place to be in life to wake up in the morning and know exactly what you are doing and why you are doing it.  Donald Trump is the first person that I have ever seen or heard of who has sought an elected office and has reached these levels in life.  He can fight like he does because he does not surrender his individual integrity to the prevalence of guilt and it obviously has President Obama and many other progressives, spooked.  It even has conservatives like Glenn Beck spooked because like Obama, he cannot fathom the concept of a flawless guilt free human being.  Even religion in most cases sinks its roots in the concept of flawed human beings who can only find redemption in religion.  One puts its fate in a “god” the other in government.  Both sides are uneasy about individuals like Donald Trump who are just happy being who they are and function in life without the need to apologize for anything.

Obama in an unprecedented move during a press conference with the prime minister of Singapore unloaded on Trump in a way that has never happened in politics.  Obama was obviously rattled that Trump is the first person he has ever encountered in his life who can truly stand on his own without the fear of peer pressure which the political left has used to steer society for over a hundred years toward progressivism.  And true to form, within an hour of Obama’s comments, Trump unloaded on Obama and Hillary Clinton the way only a truly free man could void of any guilt.


This type of self-made human being is the subject of the Ayn Rand books The Fountainhead and Atlas Shrugged.  Trump is one of those characters in the popular novels and it is scaring the crap out of established politics.  For that reason alone Trump could easily unleash positive aspects of American culture that we’ve never seen before as an executive in the White House.  But what is even better is that Trump’s kids actually exceed their father’s abilities which say a lot.  I understand it, and I’m sure that Trump would agree with me.

What we are seeing is a completely new definition of what the presidency is in America and I would say that the way to understand that direction is within the pages of the great American novel Atlas Shrugged.  Yet that is just the tip of the iceberg—the Trump kids present a new age of political competency.  It is an exciting time and people just aren’t sure what to make of it.  For them, I’d suggest that they start reading some Ayn Rand books, because that’s the only way they are ever going to understand Trump—or why his kids are so great—and why you should never, ever, ever………apologize.   As a human being you should always strive to be flawless—so that there is nothing to ever apologize for—even if there is.

Rich Hoffman


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