CHARLOTTE – The impression you have of the Republican National Convention can vary wildly based on which media you’re using to view it. If you were watching PBS, for instance — the PUBLIC BROADCASTING SYSTEM — you may not have seen Daniel Cameron, the attorney general of Kentucky, give his speech. Wondering why?
“Good evening, my name is Daniel Cameron. I’m 34 years old and the first African-American attorney general in Kentucky history. It is an honor to be with you, as a proud Republican and supporter of Donald J. Trump.
I was raised in Kentucky, just a few miles from Abraham Lincoln’s birthplace. Our first Republican president believed in compassion. Self-reliance. Freedom. Equality. And justice.”
It should be becoming obvious, why, now; he’s an incredibly effective communicator, adept at delivering a message that destroys the Left’s narrative. So, naturally, the producers at PBS and other Left-leaning, Trump-hating media do not want to help amplify and broadcast his speech.
It was a great speech. And it likely won’t be the last we see of Cameron on a national stage.
The Left went nuts over his appearance. One reason, is the Kentucky AG has a role in the investigations of the police killing of Breonna Taylor and whether those officers will face charges. The name often adorns signs at BLM protests (Say Her Name) after her tragic death at the hands of Louisville police exercising a warrant at her apartment were shot at by her boyfriend. They returned fire, killing Taylor.
As with most of these incendiary police killings, the story is replete with myths and rumors that convince many that Cameron is giving officers a pass and preventing justice.
But this isn’t really the reason ‘The Left’ has a problem with Daniel Cameron. This is:
“[…] I think often about my ancestors who struggled for freedom. And as I think of those giants and their broad shoulders, I also think about Joe Biden, who says, if you aren’t voting for me, “you ain’t black.” Who argued that Republicans would put us “back in chains.” Who says there is no “diversity” of thought in the Black community.
Mr. Vice President look at me, I am Black. We are not all the same, sir. I am not in chains. My mind is my own. And you can’t tell me how to vote because of the color of my skin. […]”
Watch the powerful, narrative-destroying speech below: