No, President Trump Won’t Be Back by the End of August

The U.S. Department of Homeland Security has just put out a warning against potential acts of violence based on the illusion that Donald Trump will be back in the White House in August. The department says they have observed “an increasing but modest level of activity online” by individuals who call for violence.

It may be even worse than what the authorities see on social media. FBI Director Christopher Wray notes numerous communications between national terrorists are “taking advantage of encrypted platforms to evade law enforcement.”

The advisory on public security issued last weekend to law enforcement and to state and local authorities is due to an expected resurgence of false allegations about the results of the 2020 election.

The allegations are propagated notably by the hallucinating pillow manufacturer Mike Lindell, CEO of MyPillow, a close friend of Trump’s, whose remarks fall more under psychiatry than politics. Lindell must present evidence at a symposium now taking place in South Dakota that Trump won the election. This unhinged person claims there was election fraud in all 50 American states.

Just how far do the insanity and ridiculousness of his revelations go? He expects Republican states to use his evidence before the Supreme Court.

Violence: Trump Fanatics Are Preparing Themselves

The insane comments of Lindell and company have led the director of the FBI and others responsible for homeland security to sound the alarm. They do not want to get caught as off guard as they were during the assault on the Capitol.

According to The New York Times, Trump himself has confided in many with whom he has spoken that he expects to be back in the White House in August.

Some people interpret his claims as an implied call for his base to prepare themselves for action so they can accomplish what they failed to do last Jan. 6.

A recent report by the FBI affirms that “violent white extremists with racial or ethnic motivation share downloadable links destined to target mass gatherings, critical infrastructures and security forces.”*

The Extreme Right, for Trump and Against Vaccines

The threats of terrorism inside the United States are associated with conspiracy theories linked to the 2020 elections, the insurrection of Jan. 6, 2021 and the coronavirus pandemic, all at once. The American extreme right, dimwitted and undereducated, vehemently oppose vaccination passes and obligatory masks.

The unspeakable representative Marjorie Taylor Greene suggested at a recent Republican fundraiser that her supporters could threaten President Joe Biden’s “friends of the police state” with guns if they came to their homes demanding their vaccination status for the coronavirus. In the current threat environment, the DHS is particularly worried by the fact that isolated, mentally troubled offenders and small extremist groups that are hard to detect think all this outrageous speech is a justification for violence.

*Editor’s note: Although accurately translated, this quoted passage could not be independently verified.

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