Donald Trump, Vladimir Putin

Trump Phenomenon Spawns Unlikely Divisions: Americans Rally while Pro-Russians Defy

Have Global Analysts Deserted Putin Just to Shun Donald?

Introduction and analysis by Kennedy Applebaum
Quemado Institute
February 29, 2016

Donald Trump (

Donald Trump (–

Michael Hirsh, national editor for Politico Magazine, offers a refreshing analysis of why the American people are rising up against the established US aristocracy to support Donald Trump and Bernie Sanders. Of course, Trump, unlike Sanders, is now commanding a huge lead on the eve of Super Tuesday, when over a quarter of Republican deligates will be decided for the upcoming nomination. So Trump is the phenomenon of interest.

Sprinkled into his commentary, presented in full below, Hirsh offers a few inevitable flip remarks discrediting Trump, even while the article as a whole is eminently fair and insightful. He claims, for example, that Trump and Sanders supporters tend to be angry, somewhat less educated, more-industrial-age-than-information-age-skilled Americans.” Angry, yes, and with good reason. But exit polls in Nevada showed Trump has transcended the stigma of a less-educated electoral base and now receives a majority of support among Americans with advanced degrees.

Hirsh also implies disparagement of Trump regarding his supposed opposition to immigrants, overlooking the fact that their illegality is the problem. Trump welcomes legal immigration.

The commentator also asks whether Trump can get the job done in enacting his “far-fetched” policies. Note that Trump as a young man turned a one million dollar loan, which he paid back, into ten billion dollars, has accomplished the building of multiple fabulous skyscrapers and five-star resorts, as well as having written a number of books. The business mogul has had unparalleled executive experience and knows better how to accomplish things than any other candidate.

So will Trump accomplish his goals as US President? The answer is likely yes in many areas. Of course, the establishment has huge power and momentum, and will no doubt foil Trump’s best plans to whatever extent they can, for both their own gain and for the continued destruction of the world—a morbid obsession for which they’ve grown an appetite.

Hirsh does an excellent job of analyzing divisions in US demographics, particularly the 99% vs. the 1%, He has a far better grasp of the cause of the American political rebellion than most of his media counterparts, whose mystification at Trump’s popularity is an enigma to Trump supporters. How can the “pundits” be so clueless? Or are they feigning ignorance?

Vladimir Putin (

Vladimir Putin (–

There is another division surrounding Trump that is even more enigmatic to me. Alhough the results-oriented businessman has shown great respect for Russian President Vladimir Putin, there is a class of Russian-sympathizing global analysts who have rejected Trump out of hand. If these analysts were pragmatic about their support of Russia, they would welcome the same candidate whom Putin himself welcomes, namely Trump.

Donald Trump and Vladimir Putin have both expressed mutual admiration and a desire to work together. This cooperative openness is unusual among recent American officials. So how can political analysts—the very same people who have long condemned US intervention abroad—come out against Donald Trump? Were they hypocritical about supporting Russia and Putin in the first place? Are they disingenuous about wanting to stop US aggression?

The analysts in question include:

Paul Craig Roberts – reflexive critic of Trump’s imagined inability to run his campaign or enact his policies
Ron Paul – critic of Trump for no specified reason
The Saker – too contemptuous of Trump even to broach the subject
Stephen Lendman – so leftist all he can see is the illusion Trump hates Mexicans
Eric Zuesse – mentally paralyzed by Trump’s nonexistent racism, evidencing Zuesse’s own mirror-image racism

Then there are the disingenuous alternative or “pro-Russian” websites that support Donbass and Putin, but are now turning their backs on Russia and peace in the Middle East—as if to defy Donald Trump just for being brash, and to hell with the world! These sites include Strategic Culture Foundation (with a few exceptions among its authors), Global Research, Sputnik News (always dripping with disdain), along with other sites that sometimes post anti-Trump propaganda, such as Information Clearinghouse.

In contrast, the pro-Russian platform Russia Insider, and author Dmitry Minin of Strategic Culture Foundation, have shown unfailing integrity in their support for both Donald Trump and Vladimir Putin They are to be commended. From Russia Insider:

Another distinguishing characteristic about the Donald is that he harbors none of the ridiculous and hysterical Russophobia, which of course is a hallmark of every other Republican candidate. Trump has never spoken harshly about Putin; and there is good reason for this: He likes him. Or if he doesn’t like him outright, at minimum, he admires and/or respects him. –Jay Vogt, published at Russia Insider, February 21, 2016

Why is the leading Republican candidate more likely to bring peace in the Middle East, as well as good things for Russia and the United States?

Donald Trump’s stated foreign policy positions:

  • Trump has said he would like to work cooperatively with Vladimir Putin. The Russian President in turn has called Trump“talented” or “brilliant” depending on translation, and added, “How can we not welcome this?” A partnership of Trump and Putin, both highly pragmatic and intelligent men, would be poised to resolve many of the world’s crises.
  • Trump has stated that Bashar Assad’s overthrow should not be considered at the present time, that Qaddafi should not have been killed, that the Middle East would be more stable if Saddam Hussein and Qaddafi were still alive, and that Europe, not the United States, should take responsibity for Ukraine.
  • The business mogul has also said the United States should not be the world’s policeman.
  • Trump advocates eradication of ISIS in cooperation with Putin.
  • Trump opposed the Iraq war, says Saddam Hussein did not have weapons of mass destruction, and voted against George W. Bush in the 2004 presidential election.
  • Trump has said negotiations between Israel and the Palestinians can only be successful if both sides are given equal consideration, although he has won awards for his support of Israel.

Michael Hirsh, of course, does not delve into foreign policy, an arena conspicuous by its absence in discussions of the US 2016 elections. He instead clarifies why Americans support Donald Trump for reasons at home:

Why Trump and Sanders Were Inevitable
By Michael Hirsh, national editor for Politico Magazine


February 28, 2016

It was only a matter of time before we had a populist backlash to 30 years of flawed globalization policies that both parties embraced.

There were, in retrospect, clear signs of what was to come—signs that if Donald Trump and Bernie Sanders did not appear on the scene, someone else like them would have. We’ve had decades of forewarnings as the top income earners —the “one percent”—began taking bigger shares of our economy starting in the 1980s: The anti-globalization protests of the late 1990s.

The rise of Ross “NAFTA-will-suck-our-jobs-away” Perot and Pat “Pitchforks” Buchanan against the GOP establishment. The brief but intense Occupy Wall Street movement. The adoration of Elizabeth Warren. The warnings from superstar economist Thomas Piketty in recent years that the United States was suffering the worst income inequality in the developed world, worse than anything since the 1920s—and that it was not sustainable.

Above all, there was the drip-drip-drip social acid of stagnating middle-class income—interrupted by the false dawn of the mid-2000s mortgage mania, when the poor felt rich but in truth were only more indebted—and the simultaneous self-isolation of our increasingly uber-wealthy class over three long decades. All without any effective policy response from Washington to redress the widening income gap.

On the contrary, from Washington there was only the all-too self-confident movement of both political parties toward a full-on embrace of policies that further promoted the brutally unequal society that America is today. First, the Republicans became ardent free traders, then the Democrats under Clinton, with Obama following suit. Even the Democrats—having become deficit-slashing “Eisenhower Republicans,” in Bill Clinton’s tart phrase—responded with mostly harsh trickle-down medicine: “Workfare.” Unfair tax policies, with capital-gains earners (read: plutocrats) getting most of the breaks. Rubinomics.

Greenspan worship. And all the while we in the media listened—in hushed awe of their genius—to the economists who told us that of course there were inequities and a lot of people would be left behind, but globalization and ever-freer markets were still good for most of us, overall anyway, sort of, we think. … And besides, what’s the alternative?

The only wonder, perhaps, is that it took Trump and Sanders this long to get here. True, both men may fail in their respective insurgencies against the establishment. After his weekend thumping in South Carolina and facing long odds on Super Tuesday, Sanders could fade quickly as a candidate. Trump, meanwhile, still faces a sharp backlash from Republicans, some of whom are already saying publicly they can’t support him as their party’s nominee.

But make no mistake: The message that Sanders and Trump are bringing to the stump isn’t going away soon, not until the two parties acknowledge the deep flaws in the economic paradigm that got us to this place of inequality, but which neither the Democratic nor the Republican leadership have questioned deeply.

Trump and Sanders are thus in many ways the yin and yang of America’s present discontent; both address, in different ways, the seething sense of unfairness, of inequality in Americans. Their supporters tend to be angry, somewhat less educated, more-industrial-age-than-information-age-skilled Americans—and in other cases, insecure young people just out of college—for whom unemployment until the age of 30 still averages 12 percent—who believe their political parties no longer represent them.

Trump emphasizes shutting down job-stealing immigrants and getting “better” deals from the world; Sanders, imprisoning wealth-gobbling, spoiled Wall Streeters and getting “fairer” deals from the world. Both candidates plainly appeal to people who feel that no one is really standing up for them and what used to be known as their middle class; people who want more of the pie than they’ve been getting for a long time, and people who realize that their political parties are at best half-hearted about doing anything about that.

For some economists out of the mainstream, like Harvard’s Dani Rodrik, who issued one of the earliest warnings against the idea of the free-market-as-panacea in his book Has Globalization Gone Too Far? nearly two decades ago, this merciless crushing of the middle class at the hands of a mere economic theory has been a “slowly growing cancer” that has gone untreated by politicians. Today, he says, the Trump-Sanders phenomenon is plainly the long-awaited political reckoning for 30 years of errant policy and too-facile belief in the wonders of markets: the wild-talking building magnate on the right and the wild-haired socialist on the left have met up at the same intersection, one bounded by the four corners of anti-globalization, anti-free-trade, anti-immigration and anti-Wall Street sentiment.

“I don’t want to sound like the economist who called 10 out of the last five recessions, but yes, this is the populist backlash that unremitting globalization has historically unleashed and I had warned about,” he says. “When mainstream politicians are unable to generate meaningful responses to inequality, social exclusion and insecurity, populists of various ilk gain ground.”

The United States, which once idealized itself as a classless society, has become more socio-economically stratified than the aristocratic “old Europe” of the pre-World War I period, says Piketty. Much of this is the unintended consequence of untrammeled globalization, which has enriched the masters of capital, especially at the expense of blue-collar labor. In the global system, investment capital moves at blinding speed, while labor still must go by boat, train and plane—and that’s if it’s lucky, since immigration restrictions are much harsher than they used to be. All this helps to explain why U.S. labor is at the mercy of vicious competition abroad and Wall Street has the whip hand over corporate performance; why the gap between executive and worker pay has widened to record levels; why even incompetent executives enjoy golden parachutes while high-performing employees can be laid off without explanation or apology.

Above all, globalization has disrupted our national narrative in profound ways, says Rodrik. “The sense that we’re all in this together as one nation, a common society and a common policy, has been disrupted by globalization. Now, there is a greater realization that the benefits of globalization accrued disproportionately to the professional classes, the higher skilled, the ones who had the mobility and access to capital.”

Nothing underlined this divergence of fortunes between rich and poor more than the Big Crash of ’08, which caused a calamitous drop in Americans’ median net worth. According to the Federal Reserve, a broad group of Americans loosely defined as the middle class saw its net worth plummet from a median of $126,400 in 2007 to $77,300 in 2010. Thus we came out the other side of the Great Recession a very different economy altogether. “The recovered wealth—most of it from higher stock prices—has flowed mainly to richer Americans,” The Associated Press reported. According to Berkeley economist Emmanuel Saez, the wealthiest 1 percent of the country actually made out better, in percentage terms, during Obama’s “recovery” than they did from 2002-07 under George W. Bush.

By 2012, according to Saez, the top 1 percent were earning 23 percent of the nation’s income, almost the same ratio as in 1929. “My guess is that was one of the last straws that led to Trump and Sanders, but things had been building for a while,” says Frank Levy, an economist at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology who co-authored a much-cited 2007 paper concluding that labor began losing the fight to capital and Wall Street in the late 1970s, leading to greater inequality than in the days of what Levy calls the “Treaty of Detroit”—a consensus that supported high minimum wages, progressive taxation and other New Deal policies.

Cue Bernie and Donald, both of whom convey a message that Americans have every right to be angry about a rigged, big-money-corrupted economic system. According to a recent Reuters/Ipsos poll, nearly three-quarters of voters likely to head to the polls in November’s election say they think the United States is on the wrong track, and these disaffected people make up a majority of the base for both Trump and Sanders—87 percent and 54 percent, respectively.

Both Democratic and Republican leaders, meanwhile, are still kidding themselves that their respective bases are … basically OK with their economic agendas, when plainly the numbers show they aren’t. On the GOP side, there were those who thought the tea party was libertarian, but nothing could have been further from the truth, as Rand Paul discovered when his presidential bid crashed and burned. Even a conservative in the maltreated middle class doesn’t want less help from government; instead the tea party backlash was anti-immigrant and anti-Obama—not so much opposed to government per se as to how government redistributes wealth. The Democratic establishment from Obama to Hillary Clinton has been continually surprised by the anger and sense of betrayal within its progressive wing, which is why so few people took Sanders seriously at first (including the Clintons).

Thus what we have now is an emerging ideology with no party to speak for it. Among those claiming vindication is Pat Buchanan, who told the Washington Post recently that the “revolution” he predicted (the pitchforks in other words) was finally at hand: “What’s different today is that the returns are in, the results are known. Everyone sees clearly now the de-industrialization of America, the cost in blood and treasure from decade-long wars in Afghanistan and Iraq, and the pervasive presence of illegal immigrants.”

We can debate the causes of inequality; and certainly whether Sanders and Trump have any real solutions or are just making empty promises. What is not debatable is that growing inequality is a major, society-shaking problem—one that, as Rodrik says, has actually made America less cohesive, and neither Democrats nor Republicans are doing much about it. Here too we’ve had years of warning: Real wages for most U.S. workers have been relatively stagnant since the 1970s, while those for the top 1 percent have increased 156 percent, and those for the top 0.1 percent have increased 362 percent, according to a report by the Economic Policy Institute. Thus, the Harvard Gazette reported earlier in February, the poorest 20 percent of Americans received just 3.6 percent of the national income in 2014, down from 5.7 percent in 1974. The upper 20 percent, meanwhile, received nearly half of U.S. income in 2014, up from about 40 percent in 1974, according to Census Bureau statistics.

This has translated into inequality in education—which in turn exacerbates the larger inequality in a vicious circle. “Smart poor kids are less likely to graduate from college now than dumb rich kids. That’s not because of the schools, that’s because of all the advantages that are available to rich kids,” Robert Putnam, a professor of public policy at Harvard’s John F. Kennedy School of Government, said recently.

Ordinary Americans feel poorer for a reason. Adjusted for inflation, average hourly wages declined by 1 percent from 1970 to 2009 while home prices increased 97 percent; gas prices went up 18 percent; health costs rose 50 percent; and the price tag for public college spiked a whopping 80 percent after adjusting both wages and costs for inflation, according to figures compiled by the Senate Health, Education, Labor and Pensions Committee. The average family of four needs an annual income of $68,000 just to cover basic costs, but in 2010, half of all jobs paid less than $33,840. Perhaps the greatest irony of Obama’s “Yes, we can” presidency is that inequality actually increased during his tenure.

All these bleak numbers raise obvious questions about the dominant economic paradigm since the end of the Cold War. For more than a generation, economists, trade experts and policymakers, including both Republican and Democratic presidents, have told us that we could do little about globalization and the brutal displacement of old industries and jobs, and that we might as well just get used to it. Indeed, we were told, the United States must lead this charge: Free trade in the West helped to win the Cold War, after all, and the United States emerged as the sole superpower. This self-conceit infected both political parties. It was Clinton, after all, who pushed through the North American Free Trade Agreement and “triangulated” his way to agreement with then-House Speaker Newt Gingrich on a workfare replacement to the welfare system.

Most economists agree that opening up markets, especially in the aftermath of the Cold War, did produce a wealthier world overall. At the same time, however, globalization’s advocates have plainly overstated its benefits and underestimated its hazards, including social upheaval. The open trading system that Washington adopted more aggressively than any other major country—particularly, the giant economies of China, Germany and Japan—has exacerbated inequalities at home far more than the government was prepared for. And those who challenged the wisdom of the day, who pushed for “fair trade” (more tariffs, unemployment insurance and worker protections) over “free trade,” were typically branded protectionists and driven from the discussion. The outcasts included Robert Reich, Clinton’s dissident labor secretary, who loudly advocated a sturdier safety net for the middle class and was edged out of power; and Paul Volcker, who wanted to crack down more on Wall Street but was largely ignored by Obama’s chief economic advisers, Tim Geithner and Larry Summers, as the middle class was further gutted by the subprime collapse (with a minimal effort by Obama to help underwater mortgage holders dig out) and Wall Street escaped jail-free. Earlier, those who second-guessed the massive deregulation of Wall Street mostly suffered the same fate: They were ignored. What job training and adjustment programs the government did provide were meager and mostly ad hoc.

“About 30 years ago, the market system turned ferociously—you might even say viciously—against low-skilled labor,” former Federal Reserve Board Vice Chairman Alan Blinder, an economist at Princeton University, told me a few years ago. “Regardless of the underlying cause, that phenomenon was going to lead to substantial rise in inequality. So you might have thought the government would look at that and say, to quote William F. Buckley, well, we’re not going to ‘stand athwart history yelling, Stop!’ but we are going to have to ameliorate the effects on low-skilled labor. What government did instead was almost the opposite, starting with the [regressive] Reagan tax cuts. And they tried to cut the welfare state.”

Among the few who has long second-guessed the Washington mind-set is MIT’s Levy. “I’m not sure how much better we could have done in preserving the middle class,” Levy told me a few years ago. “But I know that, with a few exceptions, like the earned income tax credit, we didn’t really try.”

Trump and Sanders at least say they’ll try, however far-fetched their solutions. And plainly for many voters, that’s enough.

If both candidates lose and fade away, and Hillary Clinton—the ultimate establishment candidate—becomes president, that will mean another victory for the status quo policies that delivered America to this time of inequality. But unless the underlying economic problem is addressed, such an outcome is likely to generate only new insurgencies in the future—perhaps worse than what we’ve seen so far.



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