domingo, 13 de noviembre de 2016

¿Por qué las mujeres votaron por Trump?

Es verdad que las mujeres americanas votan y son elegidas desde 1920 (cincuenta años después de que los varones negros pudieron hacerlo), pero a estas alturas del partido, casi un siglo más tarde, ninguna mujer ha llegado a la Casa Blanca y apenas un 5% dirige las grandes empresas del país. 
Con tetas no hay jefatura.
Por qué ganó Trump
por Carlos Alberto Montaner
domingo, 13 de noviembre de 2016

¿En serio?
O sea, había que votar por Hillary simplemente porque es mujer ¿y tiene tetas? ¡por favor!
En los Estados Unidos las mujeres han alcanzado metas de dirigir empresas y puestos políticos, incluyendo las latinas, si sólo es un 5%, es porque el resto 95% prefirió hacer otras cosas.

Me extraña sobremanera las razones que nombra Montaner en su columna, hay 60 millones de razones de porque no se votó a favor de Hillary Clinton, desde la economía, pérdida de propiedades, empleos y negocios, su hipocresía, su corrupción en la Fundación que tiene junto a su marido, Benghasi, política exterior, Wikileaks, Obamacare, en fin, millones de razones.

Mi razón principal, porque Hillary Clinton es una colonialista igual que Barack Obama, en ocho años no hicieron nada para resolver el estatus de Puerto Rico, en el 2012 ganamos un plebiscito y no honraron los resultados por sus alianzas con el partido colonial de la isla, el Partido Popular Democrático. Eso es indigno para los puertorriqueños.

¿Se puede votar por quien nos rechaza como estado históricamente?
No, mi querido señor.

La excusa barata de que los republicanos son malos y no nos quieren, se contradice cuando presidentes republicanos han endosado la estadidad para la isla, lo hizo Reagan y George Bush padre, convertir el issue del estatus en un problema partidista porque piensan los congresistas, que sería un estado demócrata o republicano, es demagógico y raya en el fanatismo.

Votar por Donald Trump no fue un voto por el “macho alfa” o porque creamos que “con tetas no hay jefatura”, es simplemente por dignidad a quien nos ignoró, luego se nos rió en la cara y nos llamó deplorables.

Pero, más importante que mi testimonio, tengo que incluir el de una mujer musulmana que votó por Trump, sus palabras son más que aleccionadoras para una mujer como yo que critica el Islam fuertemente por ser opresores de los derechos de las mujeres...

I’m a Muslim, a woman and an immigrant. I voted for Trump.
By Asra Q. Nomani November 10
Why this Muslim woman voted for Donald Trump 
Asra Q. Nomani is a Muslim, an immigrant, a woman and a Trump supporter. Here's why this long-time liberal voted for Donald Trump.
Asra Q. Nomani is a former Wall Street Journal reporter and a co-founder of the Muslim Reform Movement
A lot is being said now about the “silent secret Trump supporters.”
This is my confessionand explanation: I — a 51-year-old, a Muslim, an immigrant woman “of color” — am one of those silent voters for Donald Trump. And I’m not a “bigot,” “racist,” “chauvinist” or “white supremacist,” as Trump voters are being called, nor part of some “whitelash.”
In the winter of 2008, as a lifelong liberal and proud daughter of West Virginia, a state born on the correct side of history on slavery, I moved to historically conservative Virginia only because the state had helped elect Barack Obama as the first African American president of the United States.
But, then, for much of this past year, I have kept my electoral preference secret: I was leaning toward Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump.
Tuesday evening, just minutes before the polls closed at Forestville Elementary School in mostly Democratic Fairfax County, I slipped between the cardboard partitions in the polling booth, a pen balanced carefully between my fingers, to mark my ballot for president, coloring in the circle beside the names of Trump and his running mate, Mike Pence.
After Hillary Clinton called Trump to concede, making him America’s president-elect, a friend on Twitter wrote a message of apology to the world, saying there are millions of Americans who don’t share Trump’s “hatred/division/ignorance.” She ended: “Ashamed of millions that do.”
That would presumably include me — but it doesn’t, and that is where the dismissal of voter concerns about Clinton led to her defeat. I most certainly reject the trifecta of “hatred/division/ignorance.” I support the Democratic Party’s position on abortion, same-sex marriage and climate change.
[Did you vote for Donald Trump? Tell us why.]
But I am a single mother who can’t afford health insurance under Obamacare. The president’s mortgage-loan modification program, “HOPE NOW,” didn’t help me. Tuesday, I drove into Virginia from my hometown of Morgantown, W.Va., where I see rural America and ordinary Americans, like me, still struggling to make ends meet, after eight years of the Obama administration.
Finally, as a liberal Muslim who has experienced, first-hand, Islamic extremism in this world, I have been opposed to the decision by President Obama and the Democratic Party to tap dance around the “Islam” in Islamic State. Of course, Trump’s rhetoric has been far more than indelicate and folks can have policy differences with his recommendations, but, to me, it has been exaggerated and demonized by the governments of Qatar and Saudi Arabia, their media channels, such as Al Jazeera, and their proxies in the West, in a convenient distraction from the issue that most worries me as a human being on this earth: extremist Islam of the kind that has spilled blood from the hallways of the Taj Mahal hotel in Mumbai to the dance floor of the Pulse nightclub in Orlando, Fla.
Director of the Council on American–Islamic Relations, Nihad Awad, addressed the media following Donald Trump's election win Nov. 9. Awad said the group accepted the outcome of the election and reassured U.S. Muslims that America is their home. (Reuters)
In mid-June, after the tragic shooting at Pulse, Trump tweeted out a message, delivered in his typical subtle style: “Is President Obama going to finally mention the words radical Islamic terrorism? If he doesn’t he should immediately resign in disgrace!”
Around then, on CNN’s “New Day,” Democratic candidate Clinton seemed to do the Obama dance, saying, “From my perspective, it matters what we do more than what we say. And it mattered we got bin Laden, not what name we called him. I have clearly said wewhether you call it radical jihadism or radical Islamism, I’m happy to say either. I think they mean the same thing.”
By mid-October, it was one Aug. 17, 2014, email from the WikiLeaks treasure trove of Clinton emails that poisoned the well for me. In it, Clinton told aide John Podesta: “We need to use our diplomatic and more traditional intelligence assets to bring pressure on the governments of Qatar and Saudi Arabia, which are providing clandestine financial and logistic support to ISIL,” the politically correct name for the Islamic State, “and other radical Sunni groups in the region.”
The revelations of multimillion-dollar donations to the Clinton Foundation from Qatar and Saudi Arabia killed my support for Clinton. Yes, I want equal pay. No, I reject Trump’s “locker room” banter, the idea of a “wall” between the United States and Mexico and a plan to “ban” Muslims. But I trust the United States and don’t buy the political hyperbole — agenda-driven identity politics of its own — that demonized Trump and his supporters.
I gently tried to express my thoughts on Twitter but the “Pantsuit revolution” was like a steamroller to any nuanced discourse. If you supported Trump, you had to be a redneck.
[Why this Frenchman plans to resist President Trump — by becoming a U.S. citizen]
Days before the election, a journalist from India emailed me, asking: What are your thoughts being a Muslim in “Trump’s America”?
I wrote that as a child of India, arriving in the United States at the age of 4 in the summer of 1969, I have absolutely no fears about being a Muslim in a “Trump America.” The checks and balances in America and our rich history of social justice and civil rights will never allow the fear-mongering that has been attached to candidate Trump’s rhetoric to come to fruition.
What worried me the most were my concerns about the influence of theocratic Muslim dictatorships, including Qatar and Saudi Arabia, in a Hillary Clinton America. These dictatorships are no shining examples of progressive society with their failure to offer fundamental human rights and pathways to citizenship to immigrants from India, refugees from Syria and the entire class of de facto slaves that live in those dictatorships.
We have to stand up with moral courage against not just hate against Muslims, but hate by Muslims, so that everyone can live with sukhun, or peace of mind, I finished in my reflections to the journalist in India.
He didn’t get the email. I didn’t resend it, afraid of the wrath I’d receive. But, then, I voted.

¿Qué les parece?
Según este testimonio, entiendo que muchas mujeres víctimas del Islam, como Briggite Gabriel y Pamela Geller, se dieron cuenta que ni Obama, ni Hillary tienen el menor interés de defender los derechos de las mujeres cristianas y musulmanas, para ellos es más fácil someterse al trapo...

Trump’s speeches resinates with people who are also tired of politicians who have become the main dynamo that daily spews hypocrisy. American politics has merely become the type of coercion and arm twisting to force folks, even themselves to do things they normally never do. 
We talk of how Islam forces women to wear a Hijab, yet, the American politician, while they talk about freedom during the campaigns, once they win, they force their wives, even themselves to don a Hijab, worshipping two gods, Allah and politics.
New Polls Show That Many Voters Prefer To See Hillary Dress In A Muslim Hijab While Most Prefer To See Her In A Burqa
by Shoebat Foundation on July 22, 2015 in Featured, General
By Walid Shoebat


Me parece que los analistas como Carlos Alberto Montaner, escritor que admiro y respeto, debería escuchar más el otro lado de la historia, sobretodo el de las mujeres, yo se que su contrato con CNN lo obliga a seguir su línea editorial, quizás cree en el Partido Demócrata, o se solidariza con los inmigrantes hispanos, pero la realidad es que ese partido, se ha inclinado demasiado para la izquierda, ha sido más que tolerante con los patriarcales y terroristas yihadistas musulmanes, se ha convertido en un partido elitista donde importan poco los pobres, las mujeres y los desamparados, han hecho alianzas con países totalitarios de América Latina, y los inmigrantes están observando a quién ellos creen que verdaderamente van a defender sus derechos, quien mejor que “un macho alfa” como usted le llama, porque para eso es que se vota por un presidente, para que mande al carajo a quien se lo merece, hay formas protocolarias para hacerlo, sin ofender y estoy segura que Trump las encontrará para poner las cosas en su justa perspectiva.
Ya está bueno de ser políticamente correctos mientras el mundo se nos esborona sin que los pueblos puedan evitarlo.
Por eso las mujeres votaron por Trump.
Such is Life!