Democrats like Maxine Waters and Cori Bush were busy on Twitter denouncing America and posting anti-American rhetoric for the 4th of July and it was repulsive. Top that off with women’s soccer players disrespecting the National Anthem and you have a Democratic Party paradise in the most anti-USA way you can imagine!
For now it looks like Maxine Waters deleted her anti-4th of July posts due to her being slammed harder than a Randy Savage elbow from the turnbuckle.
As for hatorade drinking Cori Bush, she said: “We know what our own freedom looks like. End the slavery permitted under the 13th amendment. End the War on Drugs. End police violence. End health care, housing, and education apartheid. WE are the experts on our own liberation. And we won’t stop until it’s won.” She doesn’t realize people already have freedom and can be whatever they want, but some chose to be nothing and that’s no one’s fault but their own.
They surely received an ungodly amount of criticism for it, but while Americans were defending their country against the privileged tyrants of the Democratic Party – there was one legendary boxer who stood tall and proud for America, making millions proud and setting an example of how people should act.
And by tall, this gentle giant comes in at 6’4″ and 260lbs, with a reach of possibly millions of Americans as he defied Democrat logic and anti-American nonsense.
Ladies and gentlemen, the one and only George Foreman arrived on Twitter to knock out his competition, sending the liberal crowd to the mat, hitting them with an instant knock out during the fight for America.
George Foreman politely said: “For about 54 years, people have ask me not to keep saying “I love America” Well I do and I’m not ashamed. Don’t leave it; Love it.Happy 4th of July” in a single message and posted an old-school photograph of himself proudly representing America and knowing he had the opportunity to literally fight for his country during his younger competitive boxing days – something those anti-America activist female soccer players could learn a thing or two about.
George Foreman received thousands of “likes” and comments in support of his grand gesture.
You’ll have to see it to believe it:
For about 54 years, people have ask me not to keep saying “I love America” Well I do and I’m not ashamed. Don’t leave it; Love it.Happy 4th of July. pic.twitter.com/EqWmbWjgbz
— George Foreman (@GeorgeForeman) July 4, 2021
I think if more people went outside the United States and seen the state of a lot of other places…. they would come to appreciate what they have here.
You have the bad but this still is the land of opportunity. People risk their life to come here.
— Litecoin Moses.LTC Ⓜ🕸 (@l3l2ucelee) July 5, 2021
What’s wrong with America?
Only thing I can think of is illegal immigration and corrupt politicians. Can easily be fixed, get rid of temptation and what country doesn’t have corruption?
— Tcb4justice (@tcb4justice) July 5, 2021
Class act & words Mr Foreman 🇺🇸✌🏾🖖🏿 pic.twitter.com/h8gTjo6eTf
— Kathleen Larson (@LarsonKellie) July 5, 2021
Wow. Mr Foreman my hat is off to you. Profound words from a profound champion of the whole world. Twice. Thanks for posting. I watch your fights from both eras all the time. Last night you beat Norton. Lol 🙏
— Johnny (@DuenchJohn) July 4, 2021
Lots of coping in this comment section. pic.twitter.com/UYcS4vYiZV
— A Lamp (@A_Lamps_) July 5, 2021
— Andrew Paino (@AndrewPaino) July 4, 2021
Happy 4th!! pic.twitter.com/TgkRW4HOB1
— Jace McTier (@McTierArt) July 4, 2021
I enlisted in the US Army when I was just 17 and volunteer to go to Vietnam. That was in May of 1975. I'm very glad to hear what you said on here!!!!!
— William Dodd (@William27505062) July 5, 2021
Thank you for that message. I am glad to know it is not something new. I sometimes wonder if people have always been so hateful up, or is it something new? We don't think about it as much when we're young like I was in the 70s. Now negativity seems more noticeable!
— Charles Palmer (@bjjgrappler1234) July 5, 2021
Photo: Gage Skidmore from Peoria, AZ, United States of America, CC BY-SA 2.0, via Wikimedia Commons
"*" indicates required fields