Hillary Clinton Absolutely Humiliates Herself When She Blames ‘MAGA Republicans’ for It Being Hot in July

 Hillary Clinton Absolutely Humiliates Herself When She Blames ‘MAGA Republicans’ for It Being Hot in July

Courtesy: abcnews

Former Secretary of State and 2016 Democratic presidential nominee, Hillary Clinton, is known for making controversial statements, and her recent post on Elon Musk’s new social media platform, X, previously Twitter, proved no exception.

She insinuated that the current heatwave is attributable to Republicans associated with ex-President Donald Trump’s “Make America Great Again” (MAGA) movement, urging people to vote them out of office.

The unusual claim quickly elicited an array of sharp and sardonic retorts. Abby Johnson, a former director of Planned Parenthood turned pro-life advocate, playfully ridiculed the notion, expressing mock surprise at the power of Republicans to control the weather.

Stephen Miller, who served as a senior advisor to Trump, highlighted the absurdity of Clinton’s claim by questioning what the temperature in Phoenix would have been had she been elected President. Libertarian commentator Sal Mayweather took a more personal jab, suggesting that Clinton’s eventual destination would be significantly warmer than the current heatwave.

At first glance, it may seem preposterous to critically evaluate Clinton’s assertion that MAGA Republicans are responsible for hot weather. One might view it as a desperate move by Democrats to base their campaign and fundraising activities on meteorological conditions, potentially signaling the party’s decline.

However, there is a deeper, more troubling dimension to this. While it might be easy to dismiss climate change rhetoric from figures like Al Gore and Greta Thunberg, given their overt dedication to the climate cause, Clinton’s words hold different weight. She is perceived as a pragmatic opportunist, suggesting that her statements, however ludicrous, are strategically geared towards advancing her objectives.

This gives rise to two unsettling possibilities. Firstly, Clinton might be tapping into the heightened sensitivity of Democratic donors and voters towards climate change issues. The inundation of climate-related messages over the years seems to have spurred a readiness among younger, wealthier, and middle-class Americans to prioritize climate salvation over their own interests, despite the absence of an imminent planetary threat.

Secondly, such rhetoric underscores a fundamental shift within the Democratic Party, which no longer appears to champion realistic or noble causes. Its leaders seem to have forsaken their commitment to the poor and working-class citizens, a departure that contradicts their professed concern for these groups. Their eagerness to implement climate-oriented policies that could inadvertently worsen and spread poverty seems contradictory to their supposed values.

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