The business of outrage.

From the lead up to the American elections and after, a wave of protests swept the US. Protesters standing against the President-elect Donald Trump are popping up all around the world now, not just against him, but a catalog of grievances which are always the same, always against the “right” and suspiciously, all organized through groups with deep and often undisclosed ties¹.Despite evidence of many of these protesters being bussed in in large numbers, and advertisements being posted for paid protesters to come to certain events, many of the world’s media are reporting these “grassroots” protests as just that, taking all that is being said as truth.


Example of “anti-Trump” protest recruiting. Source, Archive.

This is far from the first example of its kind. Many similar paid protests have emerged throughout the US presidential campaign, and now are taking on a new life afterwards.

From the US¹*, to Canada¹, Germany¹ to Australia¹ and New Zealand¹, “no to Trump” is the message of the day, a message which comes surprisingly frequently from ‘International Socialist’ and other ‘Pro-Hillary’ groups. Some of these groups having prominent ties to the Open Borders Foundation and other globalist, “anti rascist” groups who seem determined to attack democracy. But with so many ties to billionaires and so much money trading hands for fraudulent protests to appear with the same agenda, it would be difficult not to be able to tie these things together, but anti-national bias is strong. Even in the US, politicians are starting to call on people like George Soros¹ to stop his professional agitators¹ from “masquerading as protestors¹

George Soros’ has previously faced issues. He, his fund and others “broke the bank of England¹” causing political strife in the UK and costing the British taxpayer billions¹, funded or was involved in some way with many similar “protests¹” such as ‘Black¹ Lives¹ Matter¹‘, and his organizations have banned in Russia for being a threat to national security following leaked plans which showed he was intending to destabilize¹ the Russian state, the reasoning for this ban being absent in many publications.

With the election in the US over (aside from people trying to change the outcome¹, much like Brexit¹), it may be time to grow concerned with upcoming elections around Europe. Especially when similar groups decide that protests should take place in those countries to stand up against the same things the previous protests have included; “Racism, Islamaphobia, sexism” and the rest, regardless of the country, it measures of tolerance or its attitudes these things.

In the Netherlands, as with many countries in Europe, a great emphasis of “right wing” is push on the lack of integration of Muslim communities. These concerns are often ignored and labeled ‘racist’ or ‘Islamaphobic’, often without listening to or looking at any evidence provided. Certainly it is one of many issues raised about large scale immigration as mentioned previously here, and it is a ‘hot’ issue socially and politically. But with paid protesters pushing for reforms which specifically benefit the people paying them, how many ‘grassroots’ protests will be seen in Europe in the coming months under the guise of equality¹?

It’s not unheard of for certain political bodies to allow illegal migrants or ‘temporary’ migrants to vote in elections which may grant them a higher¹ vote, ultimately leading to something many wealthy and ‘influential’ individuals seek, open borders and globalism.


But Globalism means more business, and open borders means everyone is free, why are they bad?

Globalism brings business for those who already have well established businesses, and open borders means more people are able to access jobs, land and more. The issue that doesn’t get explained is that when more people are brought into “successful” nations, the costs rise for everyone -And the profits rise for the select few.

More people leads to more expensive housing, fewer jobs (and more requirements for basic jobs, i.e. a degree to work as a barista), more expensive food and of course, lower wages. Why lower wages? Because why should you be paid 10 Euros when 1,000 people are standing outside offering to do it for 5? In combination with the previous points, it means a gradual return to a feudal system, because life cannot be afforded any other way.



*A compilation of many advertisements placed for protestors can be found here¹ via


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