Michael Moore Rants to Followers About Signing Trump Impeachment Petition
There is no rest for Michael Moore.
As Donald Trump’s presidency passes its one-year mark, the liberal mass hysteria that once brought hundreds of thousands of protesters onto the streets in pink pussy hats has died down into low-energy showings of dispirited Antifa members cowering behind signs.
And then there’s Hollywood. While many celebrities maintain their hatred for the President and speak out whenever the media gives them five minutes of attention, Michael Moore’s tireless efforts to smear the President belong to a higher plane of consciousness. From staging protests at Trump Tower to starring in a failed one-man Broadway show called The Terms of My Surrender, Moore approaches his Trump-bashing with fanatical fervor. His next venture will be a documentary film titled Fahrenheit 11/9 that’s supposed to “end Trump’s presidency.” Bob and Harvey Weinstein bought the film’s worldwide rights in May, and despite Harvey Weinstein’s sexual assault scandals leading to many cancelled projects, Moore’s film is still progressing, but the release date has not yet been made public.
While not at all presidential I must point out that the Sloppy Michael Moore Show on Broadway was a TOTAL BOMB and was forced to close. Sad!
— Donald J. Trump (@realDonaldTrump) October 28, 2017
Aside from planning new anti-Trump stage productions of himself, discussing his anti-Trump views on late night shows, and working on his anti-Trump documentary, Michael Moore still finds plenty of time to rant about how much he hates Trump on social media. Yesterday, he released a novella-length Facebook post urging his followers to sign the “Need to Impeach” online petition created last month by Democrat mega-donor Tom Steyer.
Steyer is a whole new barrel of crazy who needs a separate introduction. A San Francisco Jewish billionaire who worked for Morgan Stanley and Goldman Sachs before founding his own hedge fund, he is mostly known for throwing money at failed Presidential candidates (supporting Walter Mondale, Bill Bradley, John Kerry, and Hillary Clinton). In 2016 alone, he donated 91 million dollars to Democrat candidates which makes him the greatest individual donor of the last election cycle.
Steyer gave up running his hedge fund business in 2012 in order to focus full-time on subverting America. His favorite hobby is funneling large amounts of money into “progressive” organizations like the Center for Gender and Refugee Studies and the Council on American-Islamic Relations. He is also obsessed with abortion rights and climate change, and in 2013 created NextGen America, a group which is literally dedicated to crafting ad hominem attacks against climate change deniers.
Amid all these shifty efforts to bankroll the destruction of America, it was only a matter of time before Steyer decided to attack the President directly. At a cost of 20 million dollars of his own money he created the Moore-touted “Need to Impeach” petition along with two short TV ads where he succinctly describes why Donald Trump is unfit to be President. Republican National Committee spokesman Michael Ahrens called Steyer’s petition a “baseless radical effort that the vast majority of Americans disagree with,” and Donald Trump also offered a comment, in his usual way:
Wacky & totally unhinged Tom Steyer, who has been fighting me and my Make America Great Again agenda from beginning, never wins elections!
— Donald J. Trump (@realDonaldTrump) October 27, 2017
Michael Moore loves to portray himself as the Midwestern white everyman in order to attract white working-class voters to Democrat causes, and yet he teams with billionaire Jewish hedge fund managers who stave off the boredom of their retirement years by funding leftist immigration lawyers and groups committed to flooding the United States with the third world, as well as promoting gender-fluidity in elementary schools, and supporting abortion on demand. Whatever “values” Michael Moore claims he’s fighting for in his insistent plea to sign a pointless petition, they certainly aren’t American values.