HomeAttacks on U.S.The Silent Rise of Communism in America: A Conversation with Jesse Kelly

The Silent Rise of Communism in America: A Conversation with Jesse Kelly

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The dissolution of the Soviet Union in 1991 marked the end of an era. For most Americans, it symbolized the victory of democracy over communism. The world celebrated as the iron curtain crumbled, revealing societies yearning for freedom and democracy. However, while the specter of Soviet communism receded from the global stage, a new shadow began to emerge on American soil.

For many, communism seemed to be an outdated ideology, relegated to the annals of history. Yet, beneath the surface, a subtle transformation was taking place. Cloaked under the banner of “progressivism,” the principles that once defined communism began to find their way into the very fabric of American institutions. As noted by the Heritage Foundation, while the U.S. rejoiced in its international victories, domestically, it became the playground for those who believed in the communist ideal.

Jesse Kelly, a renowned commentator and host of the Jesse Kelly Show on iHeartRadio, recently shed light on this issue during an episode of The Kevin Roberts Show. Kelly, who is also the writer of “The Anti-Communist Manifesto,” illuminated the insidious ways the far-left has influenced American thought.

Kelly articulated how these modern-day proponents of communist thought are adept at linguistic manipulation. By subtly controlling narratives and shifting language, they regulate what can and cannot be said. One might say something uncontroversially today, only to find it taboo tomorrow. This verbal fencing, according to Kelly, restricts the freedom of thought and expression, cornering individuals into a narrow spectrum of acceptable discourse.

Kevin Roberts, the host, lauded Kelly’s book as one of the most insightful reads of recent times. Roberts pointed out that many Americans are not even aware of the extent to which they’ve unknowingly accepted and integrated these ideologies into their lives. The book, in his view, pierces through this haze of ignorance.

An example highlighted by Kelly was the term “fossil fuels.” Many use it without realizing its origins or implications. In Kelly’s perspective, it’s a phrase coined to give oil and gas a negative, antiquated connotation. Such manipulations of language aren’t mere accidents but are intentional strategies deployed to shape public opinion.

Towards the end of the discussion, Kelly emphasized how the communist movement deliberately altered language to make the general public embrace its political agendas. These alterations, combined with societal pressures and, in some instances, legal repercussions, foster a climate of political correctness that many find stifling.

Kelly’s perspective on the issue is that resistance starts with awareness. He believes individuals should be bold in their speech and constantly challenge the boundaries set by those trying to control the narrative. It’s not merely about being contrarian, but about understanding the motivations behind these linguistic restrictions.

Roberts added another layer to the discourse, suggesting that the insidious reach of these ideologies isn’t limited to language. From universities and schools to community organizations and even entertainment giants like Disney, no institution is immune. This isn’t accidental but a purposeful march through these institutions, a strategy designed to subtly indoctrinate and influence from within.

However, amidst this backdrop, the most pressing concern is how these ideologies, once marginalized, have now made their way into the corridors of power. With communists or far-left ideologues in influential governmental positions, they possess the means to legislate and dictate life in America. This poses a challenge for the average American who feels overshadowed and often helpless against this tide.

Kelly’s advice for such individuals is to think locally. Rather than focusing solely on national politics, he believes change starts at the grassroots level. Local school boards, community groups, and neighborhood councils can become the first line of defense against these encroaching ideologies.

In conclusion, the battle against the resurgence of communist thought in America is not just about politics. It’s a battle of ideologies, of narratives, and ultimately, of the heart and soul of the nation. Armed with knowledge, awareness, and a commitment to democratic values, every American can play a part in steering the nation’s course towards a brighter, freer future.

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