The Prince or President?

It seems a lot of people in the media (and elsewhere) have been surprised by the quickness of President Donald J. Trump’s actions recently, even going so far as to call his maneuvers “chaotic.”  They really shouldn’t be surprised by what he’s doing, though.  Allow me to explain…

“It ought to be remembered that there is nothing more difficult to take in hand, more perilous to conduct, or more uncertain in its success, than to take the lead in the introduction of a new order of things. Because the innovator has for enemies all those who have done well under the old conditions, and lukewarm defenders in those who may do well under the new. This coolness arises partly from fear of the opponents, who have the laws on their side, and partly from the incredulity of men, who do not readily believe in new things until they have had a long experience of them.”

― Niccolò Machiavelli, “The Prince”

If the above quote doesn’t accurately describe what Donald Trump has been up against since first announcing his candidacy on June 16, 2015, I don’t know what does.

“One can reach the position of ruler through the favor of either the common citizens or the nobles, because the two classes are found in every city. The nobles want only to oppress the people, and the people want only to avoid oppression…When the nobles feel pressure from the people, they try to make one of their own the prince in order to protect their privileges. When the people feel they cannot resist the nobles, they try to make a fellow citizen prince in order to protect their rights. You can never satisfy the nobles by acting honorably, but you can satisfy the people.”

The People’s Champion

Donald J. Trump ascended to power on the promise of returning power of the U.S. government to its citizens. Trump is loathed by the elite, our modern day nobles, which is why they oppose him so viciously.

One of Their Own

Crooked Hillary Clinton was not chosen by the people. If the libtards had their way, Crazy Bernie would’ve been the democratic nominee. Clearly, the elite was unsure of how cooperative and/or capable Sanders would be in such a role and decided instead to confer that position upon Clinton, an unscrupulous puppet, ready and willing to do their bidding, to protect their interests not ours.

“Regardless of how a prince comes to power, he should make every effort to win the good will of the people, or in times of trouble, he will have no hope. A prince must not delude himself about the reliability of the people, but nonetheless, a prince who makes good preparations and knows how to command will never be betrayed by them. A wise ruler will contrive to keep all his citizens dependent on him and on the state, and then he will be able to trust them.”

At any point, Trump could’ve chosen to pander to any number of the Left’s bread and butter groups: racial minorities, the LGBT community, Muslims, etc. But he didn’t. Instead, he chose his constituents masterfully — aligning himself with law and order by association with the military/police and 2nd Amendment supporters, morality by association with Christians and Pro Life advocates, the hardworking everyman by association with those who lost their jobs through outsourcing or illegal immigration, etc.

Which begs the question, which constituents did the Left choose to court?  The worst our society has to offer — criminals, illegal aliens, domestic terror groups like Black Lives Matter and their sympathizers, Welfare cases, sexually irresponsible Pro-Choice advocates, feminists, etc.

The contrast couldn’t have been more stark.

If the lamestream media is truly “surprised” by Trump’s actions, it’s only because they’ve been used to dealing with all talk, no action politicians, and Trump’s a completely different animal.

Personally, I don’t think the media is surprised by what Trump’s doing, or at least not to the degree they’re letting on.  They know just enough to try and put their own #FakeNews spin on everything he does, in an effort to undermine what he seeks to achieve.

You want to know the real reason Trump’s been so busy since taking office, and why he’s getting so much done so quickly?

“Cruel acts may be justified when they are done all at once to establish a prince’s power (but not repeated) and turned to the benefit of his subjects. Cruel acts are done badly when they increase over time. A conqueror should decide how many injuries he must inflict up front and do them all at once to keep his subjects from constantly resenting them. But benefits should be handed out gradually, so that people savor them. Above all, a prince should live with his subjects in such a way that no good or bad situation can force him to change his conduct.”

If you’re going to rip off a Band-Aid, what’s the better way to do it?  Doing it quickly and all-at-once, or dragging it out so you can feel every little hair get pulled out by its root?


Trump is following the advice laid out in “The Prince” to the letter.  You may have seen this same sort of Machiavellian stratagem of “settling all business at once” at the end of a little movie called “The Godfather”:



#FakeNews can try and claim President Trump’s actions are “chaotic” all it wants, but make no mistake, no actions taken by Trump are willy-nilly.  They’re all part of an elaborate strategy, his master plan to make America great again.










President Trump’s Red Pill Marriage Advice

Twitter user Portfolio Playboy (@Galanteador1189) tweeted:

Trump does this often.  Would b interesting to hear u gentleman’s view

“The person I hired to be my personal representative overseeing the construction, Barbara Res, was the first woman ever put in charge of a skyscraper in New York. She was thirty-three at the time, she’d worked for HRH, and I’d met her on the Commodore job, where she’d worked as a mechanical superintendent. I’d watched her in construction meetings, and what I liked was that she took no guff from anyone She was half the size of most of these bruising guys, but she wasn’t afraid to tell them off when she had to, and she knew how to get things done.

It’s funny. My own mother was a housewife all her life. And yet it’s turned out that I’ve hired a lot of women for top jobs, and they’ve been among my best people. Often, in fact, they are far more effective than the men around them.

– Donald J. Trump, “Trump: The Art of the Deal”

Illimitable Man (@IllimitableMan) with what I found to be an interesting response:

He hires high energy high testosterone women with little person syndrome’s need to prove itself. Great employees, but not wife material.

This, in turn, reminded me of something Trump himself had said, so I (@MrLeoneVolpe) decided to chime-in with:

Trump has also said he will not involve future wives in his business like he did Ivana, as he now considers it a mistake to do so.

I then added an image containing the following Trump quote:

“My big mistake with Ivana was taking her out of the role of wife and allowing her to run one of my casinos in Atlantic City, then the Plaza Hotel. The problem was, work was all she wanted to talk about. When I got home at night, rather than talking about the softer subjects of life, she wanted to tell me how well the Plaza was doing, or what a great day the casino had, I really appreciated all her efforts, but it was just too much…I will never again give a wife responsibility within my business. Ivana worked very hard, and I appreciated the effort, but I soon began to realize that I was married to a businessperson rather than a wife.”

– Donald J. Trump

I remembered the quote but not verbatim, so whilst looking for it online I stumbled across a link (which I found to be hilarious) from none other than Huffington Post.  Its title?

17 Of The Most Absurd Things Donald Trump Has Said About Marriage

Before I share the content of that post, let me just say I don’t pretend I have all life’s answers but I do believe I’ve stumbled upon two maxims which, if adhered to, will produce positive results in one’s life:

  • The opposite of whatever leftists say/do is the truth

If you’re ever unsure of what to think about a topic, simply find out what the left’s position is on it, turn that 180 degrees and you’ll be a whole hell of a lot closer to finding out what’s true.

  • Heed advice espoused by President Donald J. Trump

I find Donald Trump to be endlessly fascinating.  “The 48 Laws of Power” could be re-written citing only recent examples of things Trump has said and done.  Additionally, and perhaps unexpectedly, he may very well be one of the greatest sources of red pill marriage advice.  This, of course, makes it all the more ironic yet unsurprising a publication like Huffington Post would consider his remarks, “absurd.”

Without any further ado, I present red pill marriage advice courtesy of the God Emperor himself:

17 Of The Most Absurd Things Donald Trump Has Said About Marriage

Thrice-married Donald Trump may not be the best person to dole out marital advice — or any advice, for that matter — but that hasn’t stopped him from giving it through the years.

The Republican presidential candidate and “traditional marriage” advocate has been married to third wife Melania Knauss since 2005. His first marriage to Ivana Zelnickova lasted from 1977 to 1992, reportedly ending in a $25 million settlement for Ivana. He was married to second wife Marla Maples from 1993 to 1999.

Below, some of the most questionable things Trump has ever said about marriage in his books and in interviews.

1. If she won’t sign a prenup, she’s not the wife for you.

“The most difficult aspect of the prenuptial agreement is informing your future wife (or husband): I love you very much, but just in case things don’t work out, this is what you will get in the divorce. There are basically three types of women and reactions. One is the good woman who very much loves her future husband, solely for himself, but refuses to sign the agreement on principle. I fully understand this, but the man should take a pass anyway and find someone else. The other is the calculating woman who refuses to sign the prenuptial agreement because she is expecting to take advantage of the poor, unsuspecting sucker she’s got in her grasp. There is also the woman who will openly and quickly sign a prenuptial agreement in order to make a quick hit and take the money given to her.” (Trump: The Art of the Comeback, with Kate Bohner, 1997)

2. Don’t ever marry a “ballbreaker.”

“If he doesn’t lose the ballbreaker, his career will go nowhere.” (Trump: The Art of the Comeback)

3. Stay clear of women who “gripe” and “bitch.”

“Often, I will tell friends whose wives are constantly nagging them about this or that that they’re better off leaving and cutting their losses. I’m not a great believer in always trying to work things out, because it just doesn’t happen that way. For a man to be successful he needs support at home, just like my father had from my mother, not someone who is always griping and bitching. When a man has to endure a woman who is not supportive and complains constantly about his not being home enough or not being attentive enough, he will not be very successful unless he is able to cut the cord.” (Trump: The Art of the Comeback)

4. To avoid disagreements, simply tell your wife what to do.

“There’s not a lot of disagreement because, ultimately, Ivana does exactly as I tell her to do.” (on “The Oprah Winfrey Show” in April 1988)

5. Don’t make the mistake of giving your wife business responsibilities.

“My big mistake with Ivana was taking her out of the role of wife and allowing her to run one of my casinos in Atlantic City, then the Plaza Hotel. The problem was, work was all she wanted to talk about. When I got home at night, rather than talking about the softer subjects of life, she wanted to tell me how well the Plaza was doing, or what a great day the casino had. I really appreciated all her efforts, but it was just too much … I will never again give a wife responsibility within my business. Ivana worked very hard, and I appreciated the effort, but I soon began to realize that I was married to a businessperson rather than a wife.” (Trump: The Art of the Comeback)

6. Seriously, do you want a wife or an executive?

“There was a great softness to Ivana, and she still has that softness, but during this period of time, she became an executive, not a wife… You know, I don’t want to sound too much like a chauvinist, but when I come home and dinner’s not ready, I’ll go through the roof, okay?” (as quoted in TrumpNation by Timothy L. O’Brien, 2005)

7. But if you do employ her, give her a fair wage.

“My wife, Ivana, is a brilliant manager. I will pay her one dollar a year and all the dresses she can buy!” (as quoted in Vanity Fair, September 1990)

8. Don’t give your wife “negotiable assets.” That’s a yuuuuge mistake.

“I would never buy Ivana any decent jewels or pictures. Why give her negotiable assets?” (as quoted in Vanity Fair, September 1990)

9. Take a lax approach to fatherhood.

“Cause I like kids. I mean, I won’t do anything to take care of them. I’ll supply funds and she’ll take care of the kids. It’s not like I’m gonna be walking the kids down Central Park.” (in an interview with radio host Howard Stern in 2005)

10. And never touch a diaper.

“No, I don’t do that. There are a lot of women out there that demand that the husband act like the wife, and you know, there’s a lot of husbands that listen to that. So you know, they go for it.” (on the Opie and Anthony show in November 2005)

11. Keep your “experiences” with married women on the down-low.

“If I told the real stories of my experiences with women, often seemingly very happily married and important women, this book would be a guaranteed best-seller (which it will be anyway!). I’d love to tell all, using names and places, but I just don’t think it’s right.” (Trump: The Art of the Comeback)

12. Cherish it when you find someone with both beauty and brains — it’s highly uncommon.

“I knew from the start that Ivana was different from just about all of the other women I’d been spending time with. Good looks had been my top — and sometimes, to be honest, my only — priority in my man-about-town days. Ivana was gorgeous, but she was also ambitious and intelligent. When I introduced her to friends and associates, I said, ‘Believe me. This one’s different.’ Everyone knew what I meant, and I think everyone sensed that I found the combination of beauty and brains almost unbelievable. I suppose I was a little naive, and perhaps, like a lot of men, I had been taught by Hollywood that one woman couldn’t have both.” (Trump: Surviving at the Top, with Charles Leerhsen, 1990)

13. Consider an open marriage.

“I even thought, briefly, about approaching Ivana with the idea of an ‘open marriage.’ But I realized there was something hypocritical and tawdry about such an arrangement that neither of us could live with — especially Ivana. She’s too much of a lady.” (Trump: Surviving at the Top)

14. After leaving a marriage “for a piece of ass,” know that you’re bound to be cast as the bad guy.

“When a man leaves a woman, especially when it was perceived that he has left for a piece of ass—a good one!—there are 50 percent of the population who will love the woman who was left.” (as quoted in Vanity Fair, September 1990)

15. Don’t let your wife persuade you into accepting a work-life balance.

“Marla was always wanting me to spend more time with her. ‘Why can’t you be home at five o’clock like other husbands?’ she would ask. Sometimes, when I was in the wrong mood, I would give a very materialistic answer. ‘Look, I like working. You don’t mind traveling around in beautiful helicopters and airplanes, and you don’t mind living at the top of Trump Tower, or at Mar-a-Lago, or traveling to the best hotels, or shopping in the best stores and never having to worry about money, do you? If you want me to be home at five o’clock, maybe these other things wouldn’t happen and you’d be complaining about that, too. Why would you want to take something that I enjoy and change it?’ I always viewed her whys as being very selfish. But the fact is, in a marriage both sides have to be happy.” (Trump: The Art of the Comeback)

16. To keep the romance alive, don’t fart or “make a doody.”

“I’ve never see any, it’s amazing. Maybe they save that for after marriage.” (Trump in 2004, when Howard Stern asked if then-girlfriend Melania Knauss ever “makes a doody.” )

17. Acknowledge your spouse’s advice — then ignore it.

“I can tell you, [Melania]’s told me a couple of times during the debates she was very happy with my performances — if you can call it a performance — but she’s said you could tone it down a bit on occasion, which I understand.” (in an interview with ABC’s Barbara Walters in November 2015)

And there you have it, some of the best red pill advice on marriage you’ll ever get courtesy of our 45th President by way of Huffington Post, one of the shittiest #fakenews sources of all-time.








Why Jon Stewart is a Chicken Shit

Here’s something that’s always pissed me off about Jon Stewart — and why I consider him to be a chicken shit.  When he was host of “The Daily Show,” he’d frequently call out others’ actions, but if anyone tried calling him out, he’d hide behind the fact his show was a “comedy.”

To see him “in action” doing this, I’ve provided the following clip:

Essentially, the political-comedy genre allows a comedian to:

  • Use their celebrity as a platform to get public attention
  • Dip their toe in political waters by calling out actions of politicians/pundits, etc.
  • If ever they find themselves on the receiving end of criticism, cop out behind “it’s just a joke.”

If a comedian makes a statement, is it their real opinion or part of their “shtick”?  This provides them a certain amount of cover —  If a comment is well received, they can own it as their own belief.  If not, they can claim it merely a “comedic misfire.”

Politicians clearly aren’t afforded this same luxury.  Before Trump (B.T.), if a politician made an off-color remark or a joke that fell flat, it very likely could have cost them their political race, or possibly even their career.

The problem is, a comedian can “hit” a politician, but a politician can’t hit them back.  Why?  Because “it’s just a joke” when a comedian does it, but it’s considered “mean-spirited” if a politician responds in kind.  Comedians clearly have no problem with such hypocrisy, as Bill Maher frequently pulls this same kind of dodgy bullshit.

Comics are instigators who use a defense mechanism similar to “You wouldn’t hit a guy in glasses, would you?” when challenged.  This is what needs to happen to them when they try and pull that shit:

It’s interesting to note that when the shoe’s on the other foot, Stewart isn’t so good at taking a joke at his own expense.  Here’s a clip of Seth MacFarlane on Piers Morgan’s show talking about an experience he had after parodying Stewart on “Family Guy.”:

Hey Stewart, don’t dish it out if you can’t take it, pal.

Mitt Romney = Secretary of State?

There are a lot of rumors swirling around that President-elect Donald J. Trump will appoint Mitt Romney as his Secretary of State.  If you actually believe that, I guarantee you’ve been getting your news from mainstream media — which is your first mistake.

With all the media has gotten wrong in 2016, why the hell would you listen to what they have to say about anything?

Here’s the deal, folks — Do NOT listen to a word the media says.  In fact, don’t put much faith in anything coming out of President-elect Trump’s mouth right now, either.  Why?  The interim between Trump’s election and his official swearing-in is a very delicate time, politically speaking.  As much as we’d like to see him immediately go all gung-ho on his campaign promises, we must accept now is simply not the right time for that.

I’m reminded of Law 3 (“Conceal Your Intentions”) from Robert Greene’s “The 48 Laws of Power,” which clearly states:

“Keep people off-balance and in the dark by never revealing the purpose of your actions.  If they have no clue what you are up to, they cannot prepare a defense.  Guide them far enough down the wrong path, envelop them in enough smoke, and by the time they realize your intentions, it will be too late.” – Robert Greene

Now is not the time for transparency.  It’s time for President-elect Trump to throw others off the trail of what he actually intends to do.  When he says he won’t prosecute Crooked Hillary Clinton, I think he’s using a linguistic loophole known as “lying by omission.”  Just because he won’t prosecute her personally, doesn’t mean she won’t be prosecuted.

Just because Trump meets with Romney doesn’t mean he’ll become Secretary of State.  It’s just smoke and mirrors.  After what Romney’s said about him, I’d be SHOCKED if he was chosen.  Now I could be wrong, but I highly suspect the only reason Trump even agreed to meet with Romney was for appearance’ sake.  I know many of us associate Trump’s image with that of a lion, but we mustn’t forget he also has the memory of an elephant when it comes to not forgetting those who’ve crossed him.

For those still concerned Trump has “gone soft” or will betray us, think about it another way:

As kids, we were probably assholes for 11 1/2 months of the year, but those 2 weeks before Christmas we were suddenly on our “best behavior.”  Why?  Just in case Santa happened to be watching, we didn’t want to get fucked out of our presents.  Once the 25th had passed, and we got everything on our lists, we happily went back to being the same little assholes doing whatever we pleased.

Right now is, effectively, “two weeks before Christmas” for Trump.  He’ll be on his best behavior until he’s officially sworn-in, at which point I fully expect he’ll do an about face and “go hard,” as Trump is known to do.