The left loves semantics.
They attempt to use and control language in a way which furthers their own agenda, and allows them to reach their goals of restructuring society.
Their most recent dog whistle is that of “The Great Reset” which essentially means a globalist restructuring of society……sounds pretty scary, dosent it?
Now, our readers follow an independent media, and as such are familiar with this Great Reset narrative that has been on the radar of every conservative paying attention.
But now the left has gone to using this language to describe winning seats in the house
Take a look:
The Daily Wire reported this:
Progressives and Democratic Socialists are reportedly looking for a “reset” after a year of losses, according to a new report from Politico, and are considering a widespread effort to target more moderate Democratic incumbents in 2022 as a way of building their market share within the party.
Despite localized and state-level wins, progressives were unable to gain a national foothold in 2020 — something the far left wing of the Democratic party had hoped for given the large slate of presidential candidates. But Sen. Bernie Sanders (I-VT) and Sen. Elizabeth Warren (D-MA) failed to earn the Democrats’ presidential nomination, and despite efforts to include both in former Vice President Joe Biden’s eventual campaign, progressives were largely pushed out of Biden’s inner circle and preventing from exerting any lasting influence on the party’s platform.
Politico had more on the progressive plan to gain seats:
Progressives started 2020 with the White House within their reach.
They’re ending it in a much more familiar place: on the march in ultra-liberal areas, but still without any mainstream electoral breakthroughs at the national level.
It’s a demoralizing conclusion to a year that began with so much promise. Sens. Bernie Sanders (I-Vt.) and Elizabeth Warren (D-Mass.) raised hundreds of millions of dollars in grassroots donations and even seized the lead at different times in the presidential primary, but their bids for the highest office stalled. The left also hoped this would be the year it proved that its bold message could capture swing seats in Congress — but that effort flopped, too.
“Progressives are like a superstar young athlete that is supposed to be coming into his prime but has still not established himself as a starter, let alone an all-star,” said Max Berger, the former director of progressive outreach for Warren’s presidential campaign. “We had a better showing this past year than we’ve had in a long time, but it’s still much worse than we might have hoped.”