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Trump’s Vows to Turn N.Y. Red, Uphold American Values

In the rugged landscape of American politics, where convictions and ideologies often clash with the harsh realities of judicial proceedings, former President Donald Trump’s recent assertion that he could turn New York red in the 2024 elections amidst his ongoing trial is not just a campaign strategy but a rallying cry for upholding fundamental American values.

New York, traditionally a stronghold for the Democratic party, might seem an unlikely target for a Republican resurgence. Yet Mr. Trump’s audacious strategy reflects more than mere political bravado; it’s a testament to the enduring spirit of challenging the status quo and reasserting the voice of the overlooked American worker.

At a recent Manhattan campaign stop, the affection and support of the Teamsters union members were palpable. Their chants of “four more years” underscore a vital narrative often dismissed by mainstream media: many hardworking Americans still believe in Trump’s promise to prioritize their needs.

Trump’s ongoing trial over payouts of so-called hush-money (which there is no law against even if true), often painted with a broad brush of criminality by a biased media, underscores a different battle — a battle for the right to be heard.

Manhattan District Attorney Alvin Bragg’s pursuit of the former president on 34 counts of falsifying business records might be seen by some as a meticulous adherence to law; however, from another perspective, particularly one shared by many American patriots and advocates for justice, it appears to be a targeted attack aimed at silencing a formidable political opponent.

Most people with a pulse see a double standard in this clanging cymbal lawfare compared to crickets regarding the Biden family business dealings.

Critics argue that the charges against Trump are propelled more by political animus than by substantive legal grievances. You think? As in the classic film Casablanca, the cop feigning surprise over “gambling in Rick’s Café” — right after he was gambling there personally. Gambling? Of couse. Political witch hunt? On steroids.

This perspective was notably reinforced when Trump’s legal team highlighted the unconstitutional nature of a gag order placed upon him, arguing it infringes upon his First Amendment rights — rights deemed sacred by the U.S. Constitution and its framers.

Jefferson is rolling over in his grave over Trump, after dutifully locking up his party’s nomination, being taken off of the presidential playing field in an apparent effort to provide a cakewalk to victory to a commander in chief who left over $100 billion in weapons in Afghanistan to terrorists, and finds new ways to shred the Constitution daily.

The connection between the judge overseeing Trump’s case and the Democratic party — through familial ties to a party consultant — further casts a shadow over the impartiality expected of the judiciary. This scenario not only challenges Trump but also the integrity of the judicial system which should operate free of political bias.

In standing firm against what he perceives as judicial overreach, Trump not only defends his own right to free speech but also stands up for the broader principle that no American, not even a former president, should be silenced by the machinations of political adversaries.

As this trial unfolds, it becomes a litmus test for the resilience of American democracy and the principles of fairness and justice. Trump’s commitment to “make a play” for New York is more than a political maneuver; it is a declaration of his unwavering commitment to fight for what he believes is right for America, regardless of the personal or political costs.

This stance resonates with many who see him not merely as a former president, but as a relentless advocate for the American people and their enduring values.

Michael Letts is the Founder and CEO of In-Vest USA, a national grassroots nonprofit organization helping to re-fund police by contributing thousands of bulletproof vests for police forces through educational, public relations, sponsorship, and fundraising programs. He also has over 30 years of law enforcement experience. Read More Michael Letts reports — Here.

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