At this point it’s obvious, the Democrats are like the Looney Toons characters of Yosemite Sam and Wile E. Coyote compared to Donald Trump who is to them a combination of Bugs Bunny and Road Runner all rolled up into one terrifyingly president of the United States. Nobody out-thinks the “Trump” I suppose is the way the situation should be phrased. Trump is playing chess while everyone else is playing some child’s game in the media and within the Beltway. Trump has totally turned upside down even the most terrifying Deep State insurgents and made them look stupid just five months into his presidency—and I’m so glad to see it. I hoped this would happen, but Trump is even more successful than even my wildest imagination could articulate and I’m loving it. Yet when Trump made a small remark about the kind of people he had in his administration who were handling the economy—for which the political left has been critical because Trump’s people are very wealthy—Trump said to an Iowa rally audience that he wanted rich people instead of poor people managing economic affairs and this was somehow controversial. When I heard it I didn’t think anything about it until I saw the reaction of the media the next day, and I have to say I was shocked that they were so shocked.
In covering this episode of leftist babble Sean Hannity made a good point, he said on his Fox News show that out of all the jobs he had ever done in his life from busboy to radio station on air talent—he never worked for a poor person. As I thought about that it was obviously a correct statement. I reflected on my own colorful past of work experience and it was true, I never did work for a poor person. I can think of one guy who did struggle to pay for his monthly bills but that wasn’t because he didn’t have access to financial resources—it was because he was reckless with his money. After all he had just spent $23,0000 dollars on a stripper in Newport, Kentucky—so that did soak up some of his expendable cash during that time period. But nobody was ever poor who signed a pay check to me—and there’s a reason for that. Job creators are those who have financial resources beyond what they can handle themselves to manage—they have access to productivity which places them in a category of understanding that is beyond the concepts of a poor person.
As the poor are described Biblically, as people with limited resources who were not part of the political structure of their times, I can understand the nobility of being free and clear spiritually to live life simply and close to God. But the term is no longer relevant today with the invention of the United States of America. In America, you can be religious and wealthy and there is nothing wrong with it. It’s not like you have to live in sin to appease the Roman Empire or the Pharisees to hold wealth. America made it so that any person who wanted to work hard regardless of their social stature could become wealthy and that is essentially what is wrong with liberals today—they don’t understand that. They still want to apply merit to the poor because like most churches, it holds people’s minds to socialism and communism. Poor people to the socialist is a badge of honor. To an American conservative who loves their guns and their Bible—they are just lazy pot smoking losers.
There is no reason to be poor in America. There is always a job that needs to be done in a productive society and if you want to hold three or four jobs to climb out of a financial hole, you can do that. I know I have. I also know that Sean Hannity has. The main reason I enjoy listening to Sean Hannity is because he has a similar background experience as I do. I have nothing in common with news commentators who get up and go to work around 9 am and are pretty much done for the day by 3 pm. I get up at 5 am every day and I go to bet around 11:30 pm and I work pretty much all day on and off. Even in my leisure I’m still working on something—and that’s how it’s been for me for four decades now. Sean Hannity always worked hard, and so does Donald Trump—even now. The primary reason he’s running circles around everyone is that he’s used to this pace, and the swamp in Washington isn’t—and they look like fools trying to compete with him—because they aren’t prepared. People who are poor in America are that way because they made a choice to limit their income to only 40 hours a week—or less. There are 168 hours in a week and people who are poor likely are only being productive a quarter of that time. For those under that ratio—they are even worse off—and that is by their own inclination.
To dig out of a financial hole I once worked 96 hours a week at a regular job then on weekends I had a paper route and I worked for a tree trimming business. Essentially, I worked seven days a week on a primary job, then in weekend slots I trimmed trees all over Cincinnati and my wife and I shared several paper routes and that was the time we spent together. I was in my late 20s and 30s when I was doing all this. And I still found time to spend with my kids. We still went to see movies together. We still went out to eat and took nice vacations. We had Kings Island season passes and went often—we made it work. I never felt like I wasn’t getting enough sleep. I read at least a book a week still and I felt I lived a very good and productive life—and we weren’t poor—that’s for sure. We didn’t have unlimited money to throw at things and had to manage it, but we had to do that with every hour of our work day. When my kids need braces or musical instruments we bought them. Whatever they needed, we took care of it and we never used any form of welfare or government assistance to get through life—even though we could have. If we needed more money—I just took on another job.
In that context, I have no sympathy for the poor or those who complain about not having enough money. Being poor in America is a choice and there isn’t merit to it when you drag all your loved ones through a depressed lifestyle just because you are too lazy to work. The Bible for such people is often used as a mask—they might say something stupid like, “well you can’t take ‘it’ with you,” meaning material possessions and other justifications to explain away their inherit lazy nature—but it’s only an excuse for laziness. I don’t admire the mountain man or the monk who decides to quit life and retreat to their thoughts on top of a mountain and devote themselves to poverty and lack of possession. But I do admire the person who works 18 hours per day and employees over a 100 people—because they are the keys to being a productive society. Those are the type of people who should be in charge of the economy. Not some driveling idiot who hates money, wealth, and production. And in that context, we should all thank God that Donald Trump is finally in charge so we can talk about these things properly instead of with a bunch of emotional flap designed to hide a lack of personal ambition.
It’s not against the law to be lazy, or poor. If that is what people want to do, then let them have it. But, they don’t have a right to skunk up the works of a perfectly successful, and wonderful capitalist economy where the natural spillover of productivity makes even the poorest people in America far better off than some of the richest in the godforsaken third world countries of the world—where political connections and aristocracy still rule the who has from the wish they dids. In America, it’s a choice and that is what makes America such a beautiful and moral country. The best of the best are the job creators—because they bring opportunity to those who enjoy working hard. By their very nature, they are not poor. Rich people give jobs because they have produced an excess in their lives—poor people do not. So to Trump’s point it’s quite clear he understands the difference—and for that we should celebrate with the flare of a Bugs Bunny as the stupidity of Yosemite Sam blows up his carefully laid plans in his face yet again as America cruises one more day toward a prosperity that was attempted to be robbed from future generations—but in a nick of time—wasn’t.
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