MSNBC Promotes Admitted Radical, Anarchist, Anti-Capitalist OWS Organizer

May 1st, 2012 3:37 PM

Americans are destined this day to by bludgeoned by liberal media members gushing and fawning over the May Day and Occupy protests all over the country.

The farce of a so-called “news network” MSNBC certainly did its part Tuesday by promoting Harrison Schultz, one of the original Occupy Wall Street organizers who right from the top admitted to being an anarchist while later expressing his desire for radical changes to America’s capitalist structure (video follows with transcribed highlight and commentary):

After NewsNation’s Tamron Hall addressed protests going on around the country, she introduced Schultz and asked him about blogs wondering what’s happened to Occupy

“We never left. We were just tired,” Schultz replied. “Anarchy isn’t easy.”

Anarchy isn’t easy.

And this is what an American “news network” supports? Anarchy?

Apparently so, for as his microphone wasn’t immediately switched off, the interview continued with Schultz having free air time to address what his fellow anarchists are planning now that winter is over.

Hall asked her anarchist guest if he and some of the other protesters are going to use the movement to impact the upcoming elections.

“In my opinion,” responded the anarchist, “the historical roots of the crisis that we’re in now go back a lot farther than the stupid grudge between Democrats and Republicans. The problem here is capitalism. That’s what needs to change. That’s what’s failing all these people.”

Not surprising that Hall didn't ask her anarchist guest about his background with Bank of America assisting investment bankers.

That would have been WAY too much like journalism and most certainly wouldn't have fit the agenda being advocated.

Instead, she let her hypocritical anarchist guest continue, “So I personally don’t care about this election. I know other people are working on it. But I’m looking at far, far more radical alternatives than political alternatives.”

And this is what MSNBC gives valuable air time to.

Any questions?