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Why were they wearing MAGA hats?
originally posted by: fleabit
So much deflection by Trump supporters on simple questions.
Why were they wearing MAGA hats? They correct answer isn't "because they can." Obviously they can, but that's a stupid, deflective answer. There is a reason multiple kids are wearing them. I count up to 9 in one photo. The correct answer they are all wearing new-looking MAGA hats is because it was a coordinated decision. Which would make sense from the people that reported they heard them chanting pro Trump cries like "Build that wall!"
Not surprising from a bunch of kids from Kansas I guess. And they are just being stupid kids, like kids do. It's funny only the left has idiots and morons and loud mouths. Everyone on the right is perfect and sweet - what a joke.
The kid who decided to square off with the Phillips was still 100% in the wrong.
so lets see if a lawsuit emerges and if the lawyer can keep winning so to speak
CHATTANOOGA, Tenn. (AP) — While most Chattanoogans were placing their votes on Election Day, one Chattanooga native was placing his bets. Wearing an overcoat to shield him from the mist in Dublin, Ireland, 42-year-old attorney Robert Barnes walked up to the counter of Paddy Power, a sports and gambling franchise. He pulled out 30,000 euros, and bet it all on Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump. The odds were 4 to 1. All day, while Americans waited in lines at polling places, Barnes stood in European betting lines until his pockets were empty and his hopes were high. Barnes grew up in East Ridge with the deck stacked against him. He credits his working-class background as a source of his profitable prescience. With his winning Trump bets netting him a high six-figure payout, Barnes also earned the attention of national pollsters for his accuracy in identifying the voting trends most of the media ignored. Now Barnes is hoping he can use his winnings and skills to return to his first passion: populist politics, a belief in the rights of common people. Sean Trende, senior elections analyst for RealClearPolitics, met Barnes in a class on populism at Yale University. “I’m from Oklahoma and we kind of bonded in that sense,” Trende said. “I think that just about everyone in that classroom came from a working-class background, which was unusual at Yale. I think (Barnes) had some good (election) insight that a lot of people missed because he has this passion for populism. It was more than just seeing what he wanted to see, it was seeing what other people weren’t willing to see.” That insight is what gave Barnes the upper hand on Election Day. ″(It was) like being in on a special secret usually reserved for the privileged few, but this time reserved for working-class folks,” Barnes said of placing his bets and calling the election. It’s a class of people Barnes knows well. From the age of 5, Barnes would rise at 4 a.m. to deliver The Chattanooga Times with his father, Walter. Then the two would take a nap and wake to deliver the Chattanooga News-Free Press in the afternoon. Barnes recalled a time his father forgot to wake him for the morning route. “I remember waking up and standing under the street light with my blanket when I was 5 or 6, waiting for my dad. And I remember the cop cars coming,” Barnes said. “And, (my dad) drove back and was agitated, but he said, ‘From now on, I will never leave you again.’”