'Industrial Fraud' and the Shift to American Journalistic Totalitarianism

Political science types have a word for every happening. One is the Overton Window. Like lots of these terms, it is not too scientific, but it well describes things observed every day.

For instance, the idea that an eight-year-old boy decides to be a girl, because he feels like it, and is then medicated with hormone therapy to look as close to a girl as science enables was once a preposterous idea. Then it was possible, then probable, and now, voilà! A boy is now a girl, and if you use the wrong pronoun, you lose your job!

Meet the Overton Window: that period of time when something seemingly quite impossible becomes mainstream.

This is a game two can play.


Say it: "This is not just election fraud, it is a coup."

Say it, and it will start to sink in. As it does, at least for you, your Overton Window opens up. The impossibility that the election of the president of the United States of America can be overthrown by preprogrammed, organized election fraud — that a likely landslide was turned into a loss — happened. You saw it.

That window is about to open up for our nation.

What's a coup feel like?

We are all accustomed to seeing tanks around a white palace and palm trees. Lots of them. The streets are quiet and the means of communication controlled by the new junta types. There are corpulent generals with white uniforms and lots of medals. That seems to be our picture.

This week may be the first time a sophisticated modern society had a coup. There, I said it again. Not so startling after you read it a couple of times.

A modern-day coup, where Big Media, Big Tech, a political party, and likely the intelligence agencies gather to change vote counts, both electronically and physically, has much the same result without the tanks and fat generals in white uniforms. The first result is that everyone, or about everyone knows it was a coup. They don't use that word as it does have an edge to it.

Some stay silent in collaboration. Some do not want to be singled out. Some protest. Many benefit. Most just acquiesce.  Read the rest here

 The Eric Metaxas Radio Show