Is This Real?… White Supremacy Group Is Running Robocalls for Trump

A shady racist group formed in January is reportedly rolling out robocalls in Vermont and Minnesota in support of Donald Trump.

On Tuesday leftist protesters dressed as KKK members crashed the Nevada caucuses with Trump signs.
trump kkk nevada
One of the protesters, a black man, carried a pro-Trump sign.

Now this…
A white supremacy group is running robocalls in support of Trump in Vermont and Minnesota.
American National Super PAC‘s calls tell voters, “Don’t vote for a Cuban. Vote for Donald Trump.”
american freedom party

The group is not affiliated with the Trump campaign and Donald Trump returned a $250 donation from its founder.

It sounds more like a Democratic plot than an actual political group.

The group has only mustered a few thousand total votes since its inception in 2009.

TPM reported:

A white supremacist super PAC is rolling out a fresh robocall campaign this week in Vermont and Minnesota telling voters, “Don’t vote for a Cuban. Vote for Donald Trump.”

In a recording of the robocall sent to TPM, American National Super PAC founder William Daniel Johnson calls on white Americans to brush aside their fears of being branded as racist and stop the “gradual genocide against the white race” by electing Trump.

“The white race is dying out in America and Europe because we are afraid to be called ‘racist,’” Johnson says in the recording, which will be pushed out Wednesday in Vermont and Thursday in Minnesota. Voters in both states will head to the polls on Super Tuesday to vote in the Republican presidential primary.

Johnson, who serves as the head of the white nationalist American Freedom Party, has pushed out similar robocall campaigns through his PAC in Iowa and New Hampshire. Both the party and PAC explicitly praise Trump for championing what they see as a pro-white, anti-immigrant message.

The PAC is not affiliated with Trump’s campaign, and Johnson previously told TPM that he has never communicated with the Republican presidential candidate. Just before the New Hampshire primary, Trump said he planned to return a $250 donation from Johnson.

Though Trump has said he “would disavow” the message espoused by his white nationalist supporters, he’s expressed sympathy with voters who are “angry” about the presence of undocumented immigrants in the U.S.

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Gateway Pundit

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