What difference does it make? As Bill Whittle explains, it makes a big difference

Every time I watch a Bill Whittle video, I think to myself “This is incredibly good.  It can’t get better than this.”  And every time I’m wrong, because Bill Whittle’s astounding gift for powerful, honest insight and analysis keeps growing.

Whittle reaches the top of his game — again! — in this video “What difference does it make?” in which he rips apart Hillary’s loathsome statement dismissing the deaths of four men who died, not just on her watch, but because of her watch.

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Comments

  1. Libby says

    Whittle is an excellent spokesman for conservatives, especially because he can back up his point with so much detailed information while never overwhelming the viewer.
    So regarding your “Conservatives need a sticky message” post – how do we get effective messengers for our side such as Whittle & Zombie into the mainstream?

  2. says

    A cheap trick for getting people interested is to talk about a subject but don’t tell people where it came from. People often times inevitably ask, “so what are you guys talking about”, for fear of being left out of the social loop.
     
    Passing it out to friends and relatives is too obvious. People get their defenses up, much like with salesmen ringing the door. Manipulating people isn’t particularly hard, but the internet can at times make it more difficult. In return, the internet provides a far larger audience.
     
    One way to produce a hook is to engage the target in normal conversation about a seemingly unconnected subject that they feel strongly about, such as TSA strip searches. Based upon whether they agree, disagree, like, or dislike the subject, the specific propaganda technique is then chosen and applied in order to form a subtle connection between TSA injustices and American deaths at Benghazi. The reason why propaganda is what I would consider an art not a science, is because the specific method and how it is applied is really up to the individual’s instincts. War, interrogation, and propaganda is never about reading a book of rules, following them, and achieving supremacy.
     
    The nice thing about propaganda is that no matter whether your target believes A is true or false, you can manipulate them into the opposite belief with the right techniques applied at the right time.
     
    Whittle presents the truth, but in such a direct fashion that many Leftists, consciously or unconsciously, will turn on their filters and mental defenses. It takes a lot of direct violence and trauma to break through such defense measures.
     
     

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