Joe Scarborough and Sen. Mike Lee Nail Leftist #Brexit Hypocrisy...
There are still people out there who disagree with Brexit (see Independence Wins! 5 Reasons We're Celebrating #Brexit). They're called the "remainers," or more commonly known as "sore losers." Joe Scarborough and Senator Mike Lee talk about why Brexit was necessary in the video below. They also point out the flaming stupidity of those who criticize Britain's recent decision.
Lee: What they experienced in the United Kingdom that convinced them to make this change last week was the fact that they were subject to a large, distant, centralized power. A centralized power that was becoming increasingly intrusive and increasingly bureaucratic. There were laws that were foisted upon the people that were developed by unelected, unaccountable, distant bureaucrats.
Scarborough: Isn't it outrageous how hypocritical Americans are judging the British for doing what we would have never allowed ourselves to get into in the first place?
Um. We didn't allow it. Sarborough forgets to mention we had a "Brexit" of our own. In 1776. See also the Revolutionary War. American "remainers," seem to forget that little tidbit of vital information, thus making them giant hypocrites of the leftist kind. History books have failed them. Thanks, public education. Why does it matter? One, because we like making fun of leftists. Two, because pro-remain Americans are voting here, in our elections, influencing our country. Hang with me on this one.
If Americans can't see what's wrong with the abomination that is the European Union, what's to stop them from voting to put us in the same boat, say with the United Nations? A reason besides the lack of a functioning brain. That one's a gimme. Because super leftist presidents like Obama would love nothing more than to cede America's sovereignty to a foreign entity...
Nobody wants to be governed by some stranger who doesn't even know what it's like to live in their country (hence the entire idea of AMERICA). The EU is incapable of realizing the firsthand impact of the decisions it makes. Not just because they're bad at doing things, but also because of distance. Something seems off about making decisions for Britain while cozied up in Brussels.