Michael Moore can’t keep his trap shut about President Donald Trump. The documentary director who’s better known as an obnoxious lefty these days provided more insane TDS soundbites just after Christmas. He told Rolling Stone’s progressive audience to be “afraid of white people” because the majority of them voted for Trump.

Really, Mike? But we’re supposed to believe you’re one of the good ones?

Appearing on Rolling Stone’s podcast, “Useful Idiot,” Moore did the program’s name justice, spouting off some hateful progressive tripe about the moral failings of “white people” as a group because of their hand in electing Trump. Moore asserted that white people are “not good people” and that “you should be afraid of them.”

Moore, by the way, is as white as Frosty the Snowman.

He began by waving off the rationalization that since Americans elected Barack Obama as president, they’ve healed racial divides. Heck no, he maintained, claiming that “white people have not changed” from their racist ways. He stated, “I refuse to participate in post-racial America. I refuse to say, ‘because we elected Obama that suddenly that means everything’s OK.’”

“White people have not changed,” he declared.

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“Two-thirds of all white guys voted for Trump,” Moore continued, taking the thread into ridiculous territory. “That means anytime you see three white guys walking at you, down the street toward you, two of them voted for Trump.” Uh oh, where’s this going, Michael? Surely, you’re not going to ask non-whites in those situations to discriminate.

But he did. Moore declared, “You need to move over to the other sidewalk because these are not good people that are walking toward you. You should be afraid of them.”

Though, unsurprisingly, Michael Moore didn’t consider himself to be one of those bad whites. He told Rolling Stone he’s a “race traitor” in a good way.

Moore explained that the “third one” in that group of Trump-voting, mean-looking sidewalkers, “is you and me,” (gesturing to the white co-host of “Useful Idiot.”) “We’re traitors to our race — that’s how they see us,” he claimed.

LifeNews Note: Gabriel Hays writes for Newsbusters, where this originally appeared.

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1973 Roe v. Wade and Doe v. Bolton Decisions Legalized Abortion in the U.S. for theFull Nine Months of Pregnancy Prior to 1967, abortion was prohibited in all 50 states except when the mother’s life was in danger. Between 1967 and 1973, 18 states added further exceptions, mostly to allow abortion in cases of rape and incest, or for certain limited medical reasons, or on demand (New York). In 1973, the U.S. Supreme Court rendered two decisions, Roe v. Wade 1 and Doe v. Bolton 2 which, taken together, have allowed legal abortion on demand at any stage of pregnancy in all 50 states. The two original decisions established legal abortion as follows: In the first three months of pregnancy, no one can interfere with a woman’s decision to abort her child. After the first three months, but before the “viability” of the unborn child, an individual state can enact laws to protect the health of the mother but cannot prohibit the abortion of the unborn child. After “viability” of the unborn child, an individual state can, if it chooses to do so, enact laws to protect the unborn child but abortion must be allowed if the life or “health” of the mother is at stake. The Supreme Court defined “health” as “the medical judgment that may be exercised in light of all factors – physical, emotional, psychological, familial, and the woman’s age –relevant to the well-being of the patient. All these factors may relate to health.” 2 Consequently, the broad definition of “health” has made abortion legal up to the moment of birth.

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