By: Red Pill | 07-04-2017 | News
Photo credit: Luis Louro |

LA Times Coven Attempting Witchcraft Coup d'état Against Trump

The Liberal Media has tried everything they can to attack President Trump. If not for claims that the President is inciting violence, they've proceeded to call him racist, antisemitic, incompetent, mean, and even suggested he was responsible of treason for alleged collusion with Russia.

Nothing has worked. The Teflon Don has been able to deflect every attack as it bounces off his reflective chest like magnets which oppose one another and create a force that repels it's counterpart. Oil and water.

The tried and tired narrative of the media collapsed entirely with the cultural marxist agenda being fully exposed as delusional and unhinged to the point that even the most Democratic faithful realized the mainstream media has less morals than a grocery aisle tabloid that claims three reptilians impregnated a dog in Wisconsin.

That hasn't stopped these printing press giants from continuing their works of fiction however, as they near daily walk onto homebase with the intent to bat a grand slam only to strike out.

The Los Angeles Times, a globalist media outlet which lacks any integrity whatsoever, is merely one of many of such outlets which continue to embrace the bottom feeding amoeba approach to opinion based journalism. The outlet most notably hired an actual self proclaimed witch (no I am not making this is) to put a hex on President Trump.

While the story sounds like the insanity you'd hear from those Sunday morning tabloids, it's actually a reality that this company chose to attempt.

Radical Leftist and novelist named Diana Warman wrote an Op-Ed in the LA Times, titled “I Put A Spell On You, Mr. President”, in what most would presume had to be satire.

The catchy titled peice however wasn't humor, Diana Warman was one hundred percent serious as to her asceticism approach to penning an opinionated piece that was meant to announce the sadistic WitchCraft used to target the President of the United States of America, Donald J. Trump.

In the written piece of demented propaganda, the occultists writer said, “I cast a spell on the president. I was not alone. Thousands of witches, believers and people like me all over the world performed “A Spell to Bind Donald Trump and All Those Who Abet Him” under the waning crescent moon last month. It was not meant to physically hurt him, only to keep him from succeeding at his tasks. Now he’s complaining he’s the object of a “witch hunt.” Maybe the spell is working.”

She was absolutely serious about this. Wagman conducted her first spell, “Spell to Bind Donald Trump” back in February. She then joined a larger movement of self-described witches who call themselves The Bind Trump group. The group started in February and has over 2,000 followers across the country, according to its Facebook page.

As the Op-Ed continued, many readers who are completely rational begin to ask themselves is this woman sane at all or has she completely lost the plot? Could she be on drugs? Or does she legitimately practice WitchCraft and believe the words she is saying?

“I found an orange candle in a box of multicolored ones we use for our Hanukkah menorah. I printed the required tarot card off the Internet and propped it up,” she continued in the op-ed. “I cut an unflattering photo of POTUS out of the newspaper, and I burned it while chanting the words of the spell. My husband was watching ‘SportsCenter’ in the other room. I stood at the kitchen sink. It took less than five minutes. More time was required to get the components together, although that wasn’t difficult, no eye of newt or boiling cauldron required.”

If the woman was legitimately telling the truth, which it indeed seems she may have been, she actually took the time out of her day to take the steps necessary to ‘cast a binding spell’ onto the President of the United States of America.

What is a ‘binding spell’ you ask? By definition, in the course of your magical studies, you may at some point hear someone use the word "binding" in reference to a spell or working. Typically, a magical binding is simply a spell or working that restrains someone metaphysically, preventing them from doing something.

WitchCraft and occultism is actually prevalent in the west coast, and as you may have imagined, it's incredibly popular amongst the Southern California elitist crowd made up of billionaires and Hollywood celebrities.

Gwyneth Paltrow’s website Goop sells tools for female-oriented practical magic like jade and rose quartz “yoni” eggs that purport to do more than just exercise your keels. No, that's not a joke, and yes, people actually buy these overpriced items with the hopes of receiving an education in magical experimentation.

Several other celebrities including rapper Azalea Banks and Lana Del Ray also claim to be ‘witches’. In fact some of these radical Leftist witches actually participated in the ‘binding spell’ cast upon the President of the United States of America.

Just this past February, Lana Del Ray sent Twitter into a firestorm to promote the dates for a series of online “binding spells” to prevent President Trump and his administration from doing harm.

Gala Darling was one of these infamous self-identifying witches who helped to orchestrate the worldwide anti-Trump binding spell on Facebook live, except her spellcraft intended to wish actual harm on the president.

“120,000 people from around the world signed on with pictures of Trump and wrapped them in string while I said an incantation,” she said in an interview the day after the event. Most of the online participants were women between the ages of 25 and 34, according to Darling and the majority of the participants were geographically located in California, Texas, England, and New York saw the highest volume of participants.

In an online forum about the occultism and WitchCraft which occurs in Los Angeles and Southern California one former witch wrote, “It's a really shallow place where money and status are valued over everything else. Los Angeles is the dark side of the American Dream on steroids with perfect weather year round. Find the right company, though, and it won't matter much.”

Such practices seem heavily prevalent in the Southern California area especially. Where the deranged and deluded elitists actually participated in such events as regularly as an average citizen attends a Sunday morning worship at a church of their denominational choosing.

In the piece written in the LA Times by Diana Warman, she also states, “I don’t believe in the devil, but I do believe our country has gone to hell, and I am willing to try anything to save us.”

These narrative was actually published by what's supposed to be a respected journalistic institution in America. However such a publication is clearly infatuated with the occult and the death of the President of the United States if not intending him some form of harm to even publish such a writing to begin with.

There's really no other interpretation of such a writing and the encouragement of it accept to believe that these twisted individuals are engaged in a battle of good versus evil, God versus Demon.

It what religious men and women would interpret as a demonic presence in Southern California, one can only ask themselves if they're actually correct.

Meanwhile conspiracy theorists are called “insane and dangerous” for even bringing up the existence of these entities and their institutions. The mainstream media laughs and pokes fun at them as if they cannot be taken seriously for their outlandish claims.

I ask you though, is it really outlandish if it actually exists? I would suggest what's truly outrageous is the fat that the media will lie to their viewers and readers and deny that such a concept even exists at all and the cast stones at the individuals ascertaining the idea of it's existence as if they're… as if they're witches themselves.


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1 Comment/s
Anonymous No. 4753 2017-07-05 : 19:14

Good V Trump, what a good idea

For evil to suceed only requires the good to do nothing

Marines, you know where Trump lives

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