Taking a look into George Soros:
A very powerful many indeed.
Consider this: if this is the face of anti-fascism, can you perhaps better understand his supposedly fascistic opposition? By that I really mean nationalists whose aim it was to protect their nations from influence by globalists of his sort. People pledging allegiance to their own cultures and histories rather than embracing a globalizing agenda wherein they lose local power and control.
Is it so hard to imagine why people might object to the activities of someone like George Soros? The meddling by his international Open Society Foundations into matters of great consequences to the peoples of these nations? Question: Does Haiti appear better off today after years and years of intervention by Soros and the Clinton Foundation?
Russia and Hungary (the latter being Soros’ own home-country) have in recent times ousted Soros’ foreign-funded NGOs and, as a result, been labeled as backward, “repressive,” “xenophobic parties” and “authoritarian” governments that pose a threat to human rights. Soros has even decided to sue Hungary for their refusal to tolerate his extremely powerful influence there. Does he sound like he’s really in pursuit of upholding human rights when he refuses to allow a nation of people to decide national policies for themselves? In that instance having to do with rejecting the EU’s immigration quota.
I am not a fan of George Soros. Though that doesn’t automatically make me a fan of his opponents either. Partisan politics has never been my bag. But I find it interesting how his organizations have influenced media outlets and encouraged negative reporting against the Koch brothers for donating millions of dollars to colleges while his own Open Society Foundations have donated nearly as many millions (if not more) to institutions of learning (mostly abroad) — though it deserves to be stated that Soros’ main priority has been direct political funding and lobbying efforts, particularly to groups dubbed 527 organizations (less traceable; made publicly known through leaked documents). That’s a supreme bias, which I don’t doubt Soros would dismiss as boiling down to amoral competition among rival camps. Still, it’s interesting to note how dirty he plays in aiming to undermine those he opposes via smear campaigns, casting doubt upon their motives while protecting his own from as much scrutiny.
I say all of this as someone who’s been highly skeptical of the Koch brothers in the past but who now realizes I may have been swayed for the wrong reasons. Perhaps I should take another look into who they are and what they support instead of taking the word of media outlets paid to speak against their efforts.
Though, admittedly, I’m not too cool with this trend of billionaires dumping money into universities in an effort to impact curriculum in their own ideological favor, regardless of which side of the aisle they happen to belong to. Nor was I a supporter of the Citizens United decision for campaign financing. But I suppose these are the times we now live in…