“Gillum is listed as a 2012 Rockwood alum. The Florida politician’s involvement with the radical school was not cursory or symbolic. Only five months ago, Gillum boasted in a speech to the Center for Environmental Health that he attended the institute “for about a year and a half.”
In that speech, Gillum talked about getting to know the Center for Environmental Health’s director Michael Green while they both attended Rockwood together. Green is also listed as a 2012 alum along with Gillum.
In 2013, Gillum, then a member of the Tallahassee City Commission, wrote that graduating the program in June of that year was a “major milestone.”
“I will continue to use the tools and methodology in life and as I advance in my career and my role as a member of the City Commission,” he stated.
Gillum’s Rockwood graduating class included such top activists as:
•Rashad Robinson, executive director of Color of Change, which was founded by Van Jones, President Obama’s infamous former “green” jobs czar. Jones stepped down from his position after it was exposed that he was a founding organizer for the communist revolutionary group Standing Together to Organize a Revolutionary Movement (STORM). Soros has financed Color of Change.
•Denise Collazo of the Soros-financed radical PICO Network, which in its own terminology says it is “pushing for citizenship, and more, for an estimated 11.3 million undocumented immigrants in the United States.”
•Mary Anne Hitt from the radical Sierra Club environmental activist organization.
•Nan Aron, president and founder of the Soros-funded Alliance for Justice.
Other notable Rockwood alums are Van Jones; Jodie Evans, co-founder and executive director of Code Pink; several senior employees of Soros’s own Open Society Foundations; and Drummond Pike, founder of the Soros-funded Tides Foundation.
Radical Linda Sarsour is listed as a Rockwood “alum in the news,” as is Alicia Garza, co-founder of Black Lives Matter.
Eric Rodriguez, vice president of the Soros-financed radical open borders group the National Council Of La Raza is also a graduate. As are Ilya Sheyman, executive director of the Soros-funded MoveOn.org, and Matthew Butler, who served as CEO and president of the Soros-funded Media Matters for America.
Also on the alum list is Idelisse Malave, former executive director of the Soros-funded Tides Foundation; David Rosenn of the Soros-funded New Israel Fund, which finances pro-Palestinian organizations; Justin Ruben of the Soros-backed MoveOn.org; Bill Lipton, founder of the Working Families Party, whose own leadership institute says it is “made possible by the Open Society Foundation”; and Pamela Chiang of the Soros-funded Center For Community Change.
Also listed is Adrienne Maree Brown, former executive director of the Tides-funded Ruckus Society. Ruckus provided “direct-action” training and official manuals to Occupy protesters. The group is infamous for helping to spark the 1999 World Trade Organization riots in Seattle.
Besides senior personalities, Rockwood also provides a “short list of foundations who have sent their staff through” its training program, including Soros’s Open Society Foundations, the Soros-financed Tides Foundation and the Soros-funded New Israel Fund.
Rockwood is in formal partnership with the Soros-funded Social Transformation Project (STP). STP was founded by Robert Gass who also founded the Rockwood Leadership Program “along with a dedicated group of environmental activists.”
Soros, meanwhile, has directly donated to organizations seeking to get Gillum elected. Days before Gillum’s Aug. 28 primary, Soros joined with billionaire Tom Steyer to lead a group of donors making a $650,000 infusion into Gillum’s coffers.
Soros also contributed to The Collective, a little-known but increasingly influential political organization that says it is seeking to build a “black political power” movement. The Collective reportedly injected nearly $2 million into Gillum’s campaign, funding television and radio ads, get-out-the-vote drives, and playing a key role in helping Gillum defeat his Democratic opponents, some of whom were better-funded and had more statewide name recognition. The group announced plans to continue backing Gillum during the current general election campaign.”
Gillum is a stealth candidate.
Few had heard of him until the aftermath of Hurricane Michael. Michael’s destruction turned out to be the tried-and-true opening hand of a round of “disaster capitalism” …or, more accurately, “disaster socialism”.... played out on the beaches of the Panhandle, the tidal waves of the Category 4/5 storm giving in to the tidal waves of Federal aid, building contracts, political grand-standing, and vote-bank politics.
Now, with an instant national profile and money pouring in from two left-wing money-bags, George Soros and Tom Steyer, Gillum hopes to turn a conservative and libertarian economic engine into a West Coast train-wreck.
Gillum’s 40% corporate tax-hike proposal is likely just the start and doesn’t even have the pretext of financial short-falls or recession. Florida is booming.
In Tallahassee, the murder rate climbed by over 50% on Gillum’s watch, violent crime is soaring, although the papers are quick to assure us that that had nothing to do with the mayor. Gillum’s own people disagree.
President Trump has signaled where he stands too. DeSantis is his man.
With that endorsement under his belt, DeSantis has come out swinging. His campaign punches away at his opponent’s involvement in an FBI corruption sting, targeting Gillum’s alleged ex-boyfriend, Adam Corey.
Gillum denies wrong-doing, but the Feds are leaning on Corey and Corey has begun publicly contradicting his old friend’s statements.
Soon, the mud will fly.
But there are only three weekends to go before November 6 and the jihadists of cultural war are popping up faster than they can be swatted down.
Even Trump and the G-men might not be enough to save Florida.
[Originally published on my site on October 19, 2018, republished October 24.]