Former President Donald Trump waged war on RINO Senate Leader Mitch McConnell in a new statement, asserting that he doesn’t “have to be quiet anymore.”
The comments from Trump came in response to McConnell’s support of the radical-left infrastructure bill.
The former president called McConnell the “most overrated man in politics” as he asserted that the Senate leader is working “hard to give Biden a victory” and warning that “the biggest tax increases in history” are next.
“Nobody will ever understand why Mitch McConnell allowed this non-infrastructure bill to be passed,” Trump said in the statement. “He has given up all of his leverage for the big whopper of a bill that will follow. I have quietly said for years that Mitch McConnell is the most overrated man in politics. Now I don’t have to be quiet anymore. He is working so hard to give Biden a victory, now they’ll go for the big one, including the biggest tax increases in the history of our Country.”
Statement by Donald J. Trump, 45th President of the United States of America pic.twitter.com/x5qKSsQAe8
— RSBN 🇺🇸 (@RSBNetwork) August 10, 2021
The former president is correct in calling the bill a “non-infrastructure” bill considering it is jam packed with left-wing agendas. The bill will allegedly reward blue states with federal money for increasing the amount of immigrants in their states.
In the so-called “infrastructure” bill is the Digital Equity Act which intends to help expand internet services to communities in the United States who currently lack access.
The Department of Commerce is in charge of the grant program and will be reportedly using the following formula:
- 50 percent of the total grant amount shall be based on the population of the eligible State in proportion to the total population of all eligible States.
- 25 percent of the total grant amount shall be based on the number of individuals in the eligible State who are members of covered populations in proportion to the total number of individuals in all eligible States who are members of covered populations.
- 25 percent of the total grant amount shall be based on the comparative lack of availability and adoption of broadband in the eligible State in proportion to the lack of availability and adoption of broadband of all eligible States…
According to Breitbart, this is just cover so that blue states with a high amount of immigrants can get more federal funding.
Check out what they reported:
Those considered part of the “covered populations” that a state’s grant money would be tied to — depending on how large this group is — newly arrived immigrants to the U.S. who speak little-to-no English.
The legislation defines these newly arrived immigrants as “individuals with a language barrier, including individuals who are English learners and have low levels of literacy.” Other groups in the “covered populations” include veterans, disabled Americans, nonwhite Americans, rural Americans, and incarcerated Americans.
The provision indicates blue states who help drive up immigration levels to the U.S. with generous public benefits, sanctuary policies, and concentrations of wealth with large income inequalities are set to benefit immensely from the legislation included in the bill.
California, for example, would be the primary winner of the legislation with a foreign-born population at about 24 percent, the highest in the nation. Behind California is Texas, with a foreign-born population of nearly 11 percent, Florida with a foreign-born population of 9.8 percent, and New York with a foreign-born population of 10 percent.
More importantly, the nation’s top 10 counties with the highest foreign-born populations are primarily deep blue areas controlled by Democrats including Los Angeles County, California; Miami-Dade County, Florida; Harris County, Texas; Cook County, Illinois; Queens County, New York; San Diego County, California; and Santa Clara County, California, among others.
These areas could be first in line to receive funding to expand broadband.
Meanwhile, red states and counties such as North Dakota, Idaho, South Dakota, Montana, Wyoming, Arkansas, Missouri, South Carolina, Nebraska, Kansas, Mississippi, Louisiana, West Virginia, and Kentucky would lose out on such funds to expand broadband potentially because none have significant foreign-born populations.
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