Soros-Affiliated Anti-Deportation Group Part of ‘Defund Police’ Movement

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Affiliated 

The Headline

Soros-Affiliated Anti-Deportation Group Part of ‘Defund Police’ Movement

The Grind

An anti-deportation group affiliated with leftist billionaire George Soros’s Open Society Foundations is one of the groups behind the “defund the police” movement taking place across America.

The Soros-affiliated group has been part of the “defund the police” movement as far back as early 2016 – long before the death of George Floyd that brought it to national attention. While many Americans see the current protests and riots as organic reactions to the death of Floyd, many organized groups are seizing on the momentum.

The Details

The Soros-affiliated group is called Organized Communities Against Deportation (OCAD). OCAD lists on its website the “Open Society Foundation” as a partner.

On February 16, 2016, OCAD hosted a protest in Chicago, Illinois, to defund the police according to an article posted on the website of #Not1More, another anti-deportation organization – itself an offshoot of the larger and more organized anti-deportation group National Day Laborer Organizing Network (NDLON).

During that protest, activists sat on ladders in the middle of a street in front of a Regional Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) field office holding banners that said, “Dismantle ICE. Defund the police.” Read more…

 

 

 

 

Warnings

The Headline

Trump Warns That GOP Senators Who Break From Him Will Lose Reelection

President Trump said he could leverage his base of support against senators who move to distance themselves from him, including incumbent Republicans who’ll share a ballot with him in the fall.

“We will, on occasion, have some senators that want to be cute and they don’t want to embrace their president,” Trump said in an interview with Politico before rattling off a list of Republicans who lost their seats after breaking away from him.

The Details

Trump assessed a chart that showed him outpacing senators he shared a primary ballot with this year. “Wow, that’s great in North Carolina, huh?” he said of placing 16 points ahead of Sen. Thom Tillis, a North Carolina Republican who is up for reelection in November.

“If they don’t embrace, they’re going to lose, because, you know, I have a very hard base,” Trump said. “I have the strongest base people have ever seen.

“How did it work out for the great senator of Nevada? Not too good,” Trump said of Nevada Republican Dean Heller. Arizona Republican Jeff Flake, the president said, “went from 54 percent to 3.” Read more…

 

 

 


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