Tucker Carlson Interviews Fiancé of WikiLeaks Founder Julian Assange about Calls for President Trump to Issue a Pardon

Big League Politics has reported on the bipartisan movement that is encouraging the president to pardon Assange, which is being spearheaded by Reps. Thomas Massie (R-KY), Tulsi Gabbard (D-HI), and Congresswoman-elect Marjorie Taylor Greene (R-GA).

Nwo Report

President Trump is reportedly considering a pardon for Assange.

Source:Shane Trejo

Journalist Tucker Carlson interviewed the fiancé of WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange on Wednesday night in which they discussed the possibility of President Donald Trump issuing a pardon to the controversial whistleblowers’ advocate.

“Julian has been suffering for ten years now. He lost his liberties ten years ago right after the U.S. diplomatic cables were published by WikiLeaks. He has been in prison for two years now. He’s not serving a sentence,” Assange’s fiancé Stella Morris said during an appearance on “Tucker Carlson Tonight.”

“The consequences of a trial against Julian don’t just affect him or us as a family. They affect everybody because everyone agrees that this is a terrible, terrible case. It’s a terrible case because it’s the end of the First Amendment if it comes to pass,” she added.

Morris explained how U.S. authorities will not…

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5 thoughts on “Tucker Carlson Interviews Fiancé of WikiLeaks Founder Julian Assange about Calls for President Trump to Issue a Pardon

  1. Pingback: Tucker Carlson Interviews Fiancé of WikiLeaks Founder Julian Assange about Calls for President Trump to Issue a Pardon — The Most Revolutionary Act | FREEDOM MINDS FOR THE AMERICAN REPUBLICS

  2. The primate hierarchical instinct is to set aside the outliers and weak. Don’t give in to it. The reason traditional societies use outliers as shaman and healers is because outliers are the only ones who can see the sickness and insanity of their monkey societies. Outliers have no normalcy bias so the Mongolian , cambodians, Vietnamese and native Americans utilize them as healers and shaman

    In primate societies there is heirarchy, like the hot spring snow monkeys of Japan. Monkeys considered outliers or weak, are not allowed in the hotspings on cold winter days.

    There is a paradox of human social hierarchies. If insanity becomes too inbred and normalized, in a human society, the society destroys itself, like the inhabitants of Easter island did or as the Nazis and trump have attempted to do.

    The Social Hierarchy of Snow Monkeys – Background Essay
    Snow monkeys, like many species who live in groups, adhere to a system of social hierarchy. Each individual has—and knows—his or her place. Rank among the troupe is first established at birth. A new born male will share his mother’s status until he grows old enough to leave the troop to venture off on his own, or remain and ensure the troop’s protection. A young female will also share her mother’s status at birth. However, both genders will have the opportunity to move up or down within the social structure.

    In social hierarchies, status can be determined by a number of factors, including sex, size, age and behavior, especially as they relate to the survival of the group. Some of these attributes can clearly change as time goes on. One example of behavior which may determine status is aggression. Altercations may serve to reveal the strongest members, the most able to protect the entire group. In species that depend on the physical strength of their members for survival, aggressive behavior may result in a higher status.

    While the existence of a hierarchy may seem oppressive towards individuals who do not have a higher status, it may actually contribute to the group’s survival as a whole. For example, in some animal societies only the strongest males are permitted to mate with the females. By selecting for strength these societies improve the chances that the members of the following generation will share that attribute. Stronger group members can mean greater protection against predators. While a social hierarchy may be detrimental to an individual member, it can benefit the survival of the species.

    Snow monkeys develop relationships with each other which transcend status. They also do not necessarily affix stigmas on members with a lower status. If snow monkeys of different statuses are engaged in an altercation, it may be followed by a friendly reconciliatory mutual grooming session. Snow monkeys also do not exclude members of the group from such benefits as access to hot springs. While mating access can be limited to the strongest members for purposes of long term survival, hot springs are available to alls members of a troop, as there are no negative repercussions in sharing this resource among all group members.

    Group hierarchies evolved in the same way that many social behaviors have: by becoming essential for survival. It is for these exact reasons that snow monkeys and other animals naturally fall into such social systems, and continue to live according to these traditional behavioral codes. when they become damaged or dangerous the society fails.

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