[THEPOSTMILLENNIAL] Despite the success of Adele's new release "Easy On Me," two "Let's Go Brandon" songs have bumped the pop star down the iTunes song chart to number three as the chant spreads across the country.
Sitting at number one is Bryson Gray's "Let's Go Brandon," featuring Tyson James and Chandler Crump. Following it at number two is Loza Alexander's "Lets Go Brandon."
Gray's video features the rapper sporting a Make American Great Again bucket hat and an Impeach Biden shirt.
He warns that stories coming out of Australia, where the country has implemented strict lockdown policies with police very closely watching citizens for rule violations, is what's next for America if "we don't stand up, stop complying."
The song also takes shots at Biden's mental state, and the withdrawal from Afghanistan.
Gray's original video was taken down from YouTube earlier this week, with the platform saying it contained "medical misinformation." The video has been re-uploaded numerous times by fans on October 21, with one uploader saying "YouTube banned this twice, ain't stopping us. Let's Go Brandon," with that video now having 335,469 views.
Alexander’s "Lets Go Brandon" song features the Alexander rapping over the NASCAR mishap that sparked the let’s go Brandon chant. Despite NASCAR attendees in the stands clearly shouting f-ck Joe Biden, a NBC reporter told Brandon Brown, who had just won the NASCAR Xfinity Series Race at Talladega, that the fans were chanting "let's go Brandon."
"Don't nobody want this commie cause we not in China," said Alexander.
"That's what they get for treatin' us like we in Squid Games. Green light, mandate like he's insane. These times people wakin' up to e'erything. Go Brandon, but we all know what the sayin' mean," he continued.
His song had previously topped the iTunes chart earlier this month.
Alexander's video currently has 3.5 million views on YouTube. Alexander's extended version of his song was ranked number 6 on the iTunes chart as well.
Following the NASCAR mishap, let's go Brandon chants have broken out in tamdon with f-ck Joe Biden chants across the country, especially at sporting events.
[WND] Attorney General Merrick Garland refused to comment on video clips played for him during a House hearing last week by Rep. Thomas Massie, R-Ky., showing a man the congressman suspected was an informant planted by the FBI to urge Trump supporters to breach the Capitol on Jan. 6.
Massie didn't mention the man's name, but he long has been identified as Ray Epps, a U.S. Marine veteran from Arizona.
Now, an extensive investigation by Revolver News has led to three major findings concerning Epps that counter the official narrative and provide more evidence of proactive federal involvement in U.S. Capitol riot.
[American Thinker] Kamala Harris took to Twitter to announce the issuance of "the first ever National Gender Strategy," as if that were more important than her assigned duty of taking charge of the border, not to mention the multiple other crises that are making most Americans poorer and endangering out national security. Oh, and, by the way, driving down the polling for the Biden administration.
You'll be relieved to know that it covers both equity and equality.
Beyond Soros: about a few of of the Progressive centi-billionaires pooling their money.
[IsraelTimes] Pamela Shifman cites centrality of ’tikkun olam’ in her upbringing, suggests antisemitic undercurrent to calling Democracy Alliance ’George Soros ...either Ernst Stavro Blofeld or Auric Goldfinger come true... ’s shadowy dark money donor club’.
Politico called the Democracy Alliance, one of the country’s major liberal donor groups, "secretive." The conservative Washington Free Beacon called it, "George Soros’s shadowy dark money donor club."
But the group’s new president, Pamela Shifman, says that she is all about shining a light on what she calls threats to democracy, right-wing antisemitism and other issues.
The group boasts Tom Steyer, Susie Tompkins Buell and, yes, left-wing megadonor George Soros among its members — but most of its donors are anonymous.
The Democracy Alliance raises money that it funnels to organizations the group says works to "advance a progressive agenda." Unlike some other liberal fundraising groups, such as MoveOn, that cite large numbers of donors, the Democracy Alliance focuses on major giving only: donors must commit to giving at least $200,000 per year to enter. The group boasts Tom Steyer, Susie Tompkins Buell and, yes, left-wing megadonor George Soros among its members — but most of its donors are anonymous.
Shifman, who comes from a family of liberal Jewish activists, said she is not happy with the role of anonymous or "dark" money in political giving. But she is also not ready to give it up yet.
"As progressives, we support greater transparency and an end to Citizens United [the 2010 Supreme Court ...the political football known as The Highest Court in the Land, home of penumbrae and emanations... decision that protected corporate political giving], but we can’t unilaterally disarm ourselves in this fight," she told the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. "Because the moment is too important to do so. And what we know is activists need resources, movements need resources, and they need resources now to address the challenges we face."
Shifman, 51, is not prone to keeping a low profile. In her previous work, heading NoVo, a foundation funding racial and gender justice initiatives, she was a frequent speaker, and erupted into the streets in protest, at times with Jewish groups. In 2014, after a New York policeman choked Eric Garner to death, Shifman joined protests organized by Jews For Racial and Economic Justice.
#US President Joe #Biden campaigns for Virginia gubernatorial candidate Terry McAuliffe, lashing out repeatedly at former President Donald #Trump and trying to tether him to Republican nominee Glenn Youngkin in the tight election contest.https://t.co/fItLS3tXLP
A multi-volume chronology and reference guide set detailing three years of the Mexican Drug War between 2010 and 2012.
Rantburg.com and borderlandbeat.com correspondent and author Chris Covert presents his first non-fiction work detailing
the drug and gang related violence in Mexico.
Chris gives us Mexican press dispatches of drug and gang war violence
over three years, presented in a multi volume set intended to chronicle the death, violence and mayhem which has
dominated Mexico for six years.