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Sara Carter: Americans, Don’t be afraid to show your gratitude for this great country



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On her most recent podcast, Sara A. Carter discussed the current riots and unrest in America leading to the destruction of businesses, churches, and statues across the nation.

“They hate this beautiful nation and I don’t know why,” Carter said. “They have so much. They have freedom and an opportunity to be anything you want to be in this country.”

She questioned if these rioters would do this to their own homes and their own families. If you want to make a change, she argued, then change laws, go to school, and do it the legal way. “Speak without destroying everything,” she said.

“These are our cities, our taxpayer dollars that go into making our cities beautiful and a place where our children can go to a park,” she said. “Not to be hounded by these radicals.”

She said it’s time to restore law and order to the nation and pointed out instances in the past when the country was unified like after September 11, 2001, when the country was unified and Americans were proud to display the flag.

“Remember when we actually believed in our country,” she asked. “Remember when we cared about one another?”

“What happened to our children,” Carter asked. “They’re out there tearing down statues. For crying out loud, of George Washington.”

Broadcasting from Utah, Carter talked about her trip and the exchanges she’s had with locals in the Beehive State. “They’re so frustrated, upset about what they’re seeing their country turn into.”

Saying thank you to veterans when you see them and discussing the great things this nation has accomplished are two calls to action Carter gave to turn the situation around.

“Stand up and fight back,” she said. “Let people know what this nation means to you. Don’t be ashamed to put an American flag outside your house. Don’t be afraid to walk up to a soldier and say ‘thank you for your service.'”

Listen to Sara’s full monologue and podcast, including an exclusive interview with Roger Stone, here.

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Democratic Rep. Ilhan Omar kicked off House Foreign Affairs Committee



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Democratic Rep. Ilhan Omar was voted off the House Foreign Affairs Committee Thursday. The action was expected, as Republican members of Congress had criticized Omar’s antisemetic and anti-American rhetoric.

After intense debating on the House floor, the resolution passed with a 218-211 vote. Democrats attempted to pull the race card, accusing Republican House members of racism for removing Omar from the committee.

Omar also accused House Republicans of racism, saying, “I am Muslim, I am an immigrant, and interestingly, from Africa…Is anyone surprised that I am being targeted? Is anyone surprised that I am somehow deemed unworthy to speak about American foreign policy, or that they see me as a powerful voice that needs to be silenced?”

“There is this idea that you are a suspect if you are an immigrant or if you are from certain parts of the world or certain skin tone or a muslim.” Omar said during the heated debate. A fiery Alexandria Ocasia Cortez also chimed in shouting, “This is an attack on women of color!”

Republican Rep. Nicole Malliotakis, from New York, said she had personally witnessed Omar spew anti-American rhetoric. Malliotakis said, “I have been in that committee room where, the representative, equates Israel and the United States to Hamas and the Taliban. Absolutely unacceptable for a member of that committee.”

A four-page resolution was written for the justification of removing Omar from the house Foreign Affairs Committee. The resolution states that in 2019, Omar suggested that Jewish people were buying U.S. political support when she posted on Twitter, “it’s all about the Benjamins, baby.”

Omar also commented on the September 11th attacks saying, “some people did something.” This type of comment is unacceptable for any representative who is sitting on the House Foreign Affairs Committee, lawmakers said.

In the resolution it states that members of this committee should all be held to an “equal standard of conduct due to the international sensitivities and national security concerns under the jurisdiction of this committee.”


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