Home / AMERICAN NEWS / Why Are The Powers That Be Afraid Of Donald Trump? — ‘The Why’

Why Are The Powers That Be Afraid Of Donald Trump? — ‘The Why’

Welcome to the newest edition of The Why. “Why are the powers that be afraid of Donald Trump?” you ask? Good question.  Timely too. (Sorry. No room for snarkiness today. We’ve got a lot to discuss.)

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Why are the powers that be afraid of Donald Trump?/Image: Politico

It’s simple. Trump cannot be bought. He can do as he pleases and say what he wants to say. That is dangerous to the few in power today.

Guest speaker Wayne Root, author and contributor to The Blaze, confirms this. He says “the powerful socialist cabal and the corrupt crony capitalists are scared.”Seriously, compare the attacks on Trump in terms of political history. Root specifies:

“When white extremist David Duke ran for governor of Louisiana he wasn’t treated with this kind of outrage, vitriol and disrespect. When a known fraud, scam artist and tax cheat like Al Sharpton ran for president, I never saw anything remotely close to this. The over-the-top reaction to Trump by politicians . . . the media and the biggest corporations of America has been so swift and insanely angry that it suggests they are all threatened and frightened like never before.”

Why are the powers that be afraid of Donald Trump?/Image: RealityToday

Why are the powers that be afraid of Donald Trump?/Image: RealityToday

Root confirms that those guys didn’t have “the billion dollars it takes to win the presidency.” Trump, however, “can self fund that amount tomorrow and still have another billion left over to pour into the last two-week stretch before election day. No matter how much they say to the contrary, the media, business and political elite understand that Donald Trump is no joke and could actually win and upset their nice cozy apple cart.”

Politicians are all alike. As Root agrees that they’re “all owned by lobbyists, unions, lawyers, gigantic environmental organizations, multi-national corporations like Big Pharma or Big Oil. Or they are owned lock stock and barrel by foreigners – like George Soros owns Obama, or foreign governments own Hillary with their Clinton Foundation donations.”

Trump, however, is not “beholden to anyone.” He doesn’t “need foreigners, or foreign governments, or George Soros, or the United Autoworkers, or the Teachers Union, or the SEIU, or the Bar Association to fund his campaign. Billionaire tycoon and maverick Donald Trump doesn’t need anyone’s help.”

That makes him a threat. Root confirms that “the big money interests have the system gamed. Win or lose … they win.

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Why are the powers that be afraid of Donald Trump?/Image: Breibart

Trump doesn’t play that game. He could trash this “cozy relationship between big government, big media and big business.” Their game is over if Trump becomes president.

Root agrees that Trump can “question our relationship with Mexico; question why the border is wide open; question if allowing millions of illegal aliens into America is in our best interests; question why so many illegal aliens commit violent crimes yet are not deported; question why our trade deals with Mexico, Russia and China are so bad.”

Trump can ask why US workers always get screwed. He can question Obamacare, the IRS, Benghazi and more. He can get to the truth by asking what others are afraid to ask. Root notes: “Obama, the multi-national corporations and the media need to stop this. They recognize this could get out of control.”

Root concludes: “That’s why the dogs of hell have been unleashed on Donald Trump. Trump could uncover “the crimes committed against our nation and (prosecute) all of those involved.”

Why are the powers that be afraid of Donald Trump? Now you know.

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About Will Phoenix

W. Scott Phoenix, B.A., B.S. was born in Hawaii, raised in Pennsylvania and resides in California. He has been a published writer since 1978. His work has appeared (under various names) in numerous places in print and online including Examiner.com. He is a single parent of three children and has also worked as an actor, singer and teacher. He has been employed by such publications as the Daily Collegian and the Los Angeles Times.