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Former Democrat Congresswoman Tulsi Gabbard Said Terry McAuliffe’s Loss Tuesday Night Was a ‘victory for all Americans’

Former Representative Tulsi Gabbard (D-HI) kept it real this week and celebrated Democrat Terry McAuliffe’s loss to Glenn Youngkin in the Virginia gubernatorial election, describing the outcome as a “victory for all Americans.”

Gabbard has been known to criticize members of her own party when they do radical things that go against what the American people expect from their elected representatives. This time, she charged that McAuliffe ran a campaign that was racially divisive. I think most Democrats do that, but this race got national attention.

“McAuliffe’s loss is a victory for all Americans. Why? Because it was a resounding rejection of efforts to divide us by race, the stripping of parental rights, and arrogant, deaf leaders. This benefits us all,” the former presidential candidate tweeted Wednesday evening.

She knows that Democrats and leftists will pounce on her for having the audacity to speak the truth about another Democrat publicly, but she’s never really cared about that.

Wednesday morning, McAuliffe conceded the election to Youngkin after several outlets declared Youngkin the winner late Tuesday night. I always wondered how news outlets get to determine when a candidate has won a race. They lie to us every day, so why should we trust CNN or ABC to be honest about elections?

“While last night we came up short, I am proud that we spent this campaign fighting for the values we so deeply believe in,” McAuliffe said in a statement. He threw in the obligatory talking points of recognizing the importance of protecting Virginia’s schools and protecting voting rights, and fighting for affordable health care coverage and raising the minimum wage.

“While there will be setbacks along the way, I am confident that the long-term path of Virginia is toward inclusion, openness and tolerance for all.”

I find it insufferable that McAuliffe would talk about the need to protect schools in the commonwealth after he told Virginia parents that he didn’t think they had the right to determine what their children are taught in the classroom, and then later in a classic McAuliffe boneheaded doubling down the former governor said that school boards should determine which books are placed in school libraries and not parents. It’s why Gabbard said McAuliffe was acting like he wanted to strip “parental rights” when he said, “I don’t think parents should be telling schools what they should teach.” What a pinhead.

McAuliffe’s ideas about public schools are the main reason he lost the race. He enraged parents with his rhetoric while Youngkin embraced the idea that parents have a say in what is taught to their children in the classroom.

Youngkin capitalized on McAuliffe’s rhetoric and drew support from parents who were already angry over curriculums at their children’s schools, including critical race theory (CRT) and sexually explicit books in school libraries. At one point, McAuliffe said CRT was not being taught in public schools only to be corrected when it came out that the Virginia education website has CRT listed on it.

McAuliffe wouldn’t be a Democrat if he didn’t play the race card and this time he told lies about Youngkin wanting to ban books, something the governor-elect never said. The former governor singled out a book called “Beloved” by Toni Morrison, saying that out of all the books in the school library, Youngkin chose to single out a book written by an African American woman to ban, insinuating that Youngkin is a racist. It didn’t fly, because Youngkin wasn’t the one who complained about the book. A mother exposed the book for what it was and most parents agreed with her that book like that should not be inside a school library. Youngkin simply mentioned that McAuliffe was against letting parents know which books are in the public school libraries.

What parents complained about was Beloved is a story of a family of former slaves that has in it explicit scenes of sex, bestiality, violence and infanticide.

The mother who originally exposed the book being in the school library ended up causing a bipartisan bill to be created that would have given parents the right to let their children opt out of sexually explicit readings. As governor at the time, McAuliffe vetoed the bill. In other words, McAuliffe had no problem letting children read books about humans having sex with animals. What a pinhead.

In his victory speech, Youngkin promised to bring back “excellence” in schools throughout the state, saying, “We’re going to embrace our parents, not ignore them.”

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