Racists, Bigots, and Unqualified
Creep # 1 - Stephen Miller - from Salon. "In college, he filled his time palling around with Richard Spencer and producing propaganda with titles like The Islamic Mein Kampf."
Creep # 2 - Steve Bannon - He's in, he's out. Where to start with this creep? This is from CNN on his fear of losing his testicles to the #MeToo movement. "The anti-patriarchy movement is going to undo ten thousand years of recorded history."
Creep # 3 - Jeff Sessions - NY Times Editorial Board. "Like his other early choices, he has been praised by white supremacists — embodies that worldview. . . . a man once rejected for a low-level judgeship . . . Under him, the department would most likely focus less on prosecutions of minority voter suppression and more on rooting out voter fraud, that hallowed conservative myth
Creep # 4 - Roger Stone profile from the New Yorker. Buzz feed calls him a "a gleefully nihilistic, nakedly cynical operator who helped Trump pretend to explore a presidential bid in 2000 on the Reform Party ticket, and who remains one of the candidate's closest political confidantes. Stone is an eccentric and a dandy who boasts a vast collection of pricey pocket squares, a Richard Nixon back tattoo, and an approach to politics that he describes as "performance art, sometimes for its own sake."
Creep # 5 - Charles Johnson from the Boston Globe. Influencer. "He’s argued that black people are “dumber” than white people, questioned whether 6 million Jews died in the Holocaust, was banned from Twitter for threatening a Black Lives Matter activist, and posed making a white power sign while standing next to white supremacist leader Richard Spencer.
Creep # 6 - Betsy DeVos from The Atlantic. "Trump or DeVos, but their words and proposals have brought to a boil something that’s been simmering for a while—the denigration of our public schools, and a growing neglect of their role as an incubator of citizens.
Creep #7 - Nikki Haley from American Conservative - Ambitious and hubristic - " a model of the hubris and lack of awareness that consistently characterize U.S. foreign policy. What makes America different from other nations when it comes to foreign policy is the certainty that it is the right—indeed, the duty—of Americans to run the world. That means telling everyone everywhere what they should do, not just internationally, but in their own nations, too.