Deace: Will 'Operation Warp Speed' stop Trump's presidential bid?
Getting Donald Trump to admit his mistakes is the sort of thing that most people by now understand requires nothing short of a miracle.
And as it would happen, a miracle is also what was largely required if you were in the United States military during the COVID coup and wanted to avoid taking the poison poke.
Somehow, Iowa state Senator and Air National Guard Colonel Kevin Alons won the lottery on the latter, and now, feeling like he’s got the hot hand, he has decided to do what he can to use the Iowa Caucus process to turn Trump back from the dark side. Alons, whose late father was one of the state legislature’s conservative stalwarts for many years, posted a video on his nascent Twitter account that up until now has largely gone unnoticed — ironically, just like the escalating excess deaths, whose increase just happens to coincide with the mass injecting of Americans with a certain experimental mRNA sacred cow we’re supposed to ignore.
The video, which Alons titled “I want to endorse Trump for president but I need a fighter against medical tyranny,” hasn’t made anyone click-rich off its number of views. However, underneath the surface of all the bravado and poll-driven predictions that the presidential primary is already over, it symbolizes the silent sword of Damocles hanging over Trump’s presidential aspirations — particularly in a state with a significant medical freedom contingent like Iowa. And they all vote.
Alons is probably a name many in the media have never heard of, but he speaks for a lot of people who were caught in the crosshairs of Operation Warp Speed, which Trump has repeatedly bragged is one of his crowning achievements as president. In fact, one of Trump’s favorite pollsters, Rasmussen, released a survey back in January that found a whopping 28% of Americans “say they personally know someone whose death they think may have been caused by side effects from the Covid-19 vaccines.” Another 49% told Rasmussen they believe “it is likely side effects to the Covid-19 vaccines have caused a significant number of unexplained deaths.”
“Biden essentially treated us as a felon [for refusing the jab],” said Alons, 54, who has served 29 years in the Air National Guard as a pilot. “I guess that was supposed to scare me, but it galvanized me. And it pushed me to run for office.”
Alons’ hesitancy to instantly support Trump again, especially the reason for it, is one of the major reasons why Trump now faces a formidable challenge for the nomination from Florida Governor Ron DeSantis. Florida remains the only state in the country that has issued any kind of safety alarm against the COVID mRNA shots, and earlier this year the Florida Supreme Court approved DeSantis’ request for a grand jury to begin both fraud and criminal investigations into the vaccine makers’ claims and associated risks.
“A lot of people say that having to take the COVID vaccine was just ‘one of those things’ that you had to give up when you signed up,” Alons said. “But that’s just terrible. How could that ever be? We are all supposed to be defending the Constitution. But people have already taken so many vaccines, they can’t accept the government is deceiving them. They don’t even understand how brainwashed they’ve become by the whole medical system.”
Unlike Alons, too many military personnel still have not had their rank, pay, and benefits restored after refusing the experimental genetic serum. Some of their stories are highlighted in my best-selling book, “Rise of the Fourth Reich: Confronting COVID Fascism with a New Nuremberg Trial so This Never Happens Again,” which I co-wrote with my Blaze Media colleague Daniel Horowitz.
Those subjected to the tyranny and tragedy spawned by Operation Warp Speed demand and deserve justice. They have been more than patient with Trump to hear their pleas, but time is running out for the former president to show them the empathy they’re requesting. Sooner or later, they are likely to seek justice elsewhere.
And one of those places could be voting for his main rival, DeSantis, on caucus night.
“It’s a matter of how many cards you have to play, and I’m not sure how many I have,” Alons said. “But we are racing to the point where people have to make hard choices instead of avoiding them.”