It’s Just a Jump to the Right: The Tea Party’s Influence on Conservative Discourse
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He also argues that right-wing populists have used the tactics of left-wing community organizer Saul Alinsky to spread their message Kumar Methodology 11In this study, I perform rhetorical analysis of speeches to understand how members of the Tea Party Caucus used language to frame political issues after their ascendance in the congressional elections and how their rhetoric is reflected in mainstream conservative political discourse.
The speeches by the five Tea Partiers after the congressional elections were each picked because they represented large events: Next, I analyzed the language and rhetorical style of politicians who were supported by the Tea Party movement during the congressional elections, specifically looking for the number of instances of the particular rhetorical strategies I explain below.
Then, I analyzed the campaign announcement speech, a foreign policy speech, a speech on immigration, a speech in Jerusalem, and the presumptive nominee speech for Mitt Romney during his campaign.
Specifically, I looked for divisive discourse that arouses fear in the general population, leads to the excluding and isolating of certain groups, introduces misinformation to the political conversation, and otherwise poisons the political well.
This test for a corollary effect between the rise of the Tea Party and the rhetorical strategies they embraced, along with the normalization of their discourse, rather than testing for cause and effect.
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The idea of exploiting myths as a political tactic is referenced in The Politics of Language. Political scientist Murray Edelman identified three types of political myths: An example would be Donald Trump saying, How does this kind of immigration make our life better? How does this kind of immigration make our country better? Why does Hillary Clinton want to bring people here—in vast numbers—who reject our values? An example would be Donald Trump saying, We need somebody that can take the brand of the United States and make it great again.
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We need— we need somebody— we need somebody that literally will take this country and make it great again.
We can do that Trump While the language might be viewed as neutral to casual observers, it actually carries racist undertones to the targeted audience.
Donald Trump demonstrated this when he said, When Mexico sends its people, they're not sending their best. They're not sending you. They're sending people that have lots of problems, and they're bringing those problems with us.
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And some, I assume, are good people. But I speak to border guards and they tell us what we're getting.
And it only makes common sense. It only makes common sense.
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They're sending us not the right people Trump With so many Americans losing trust in mass media and believing that the news has partisan bias, I believed this was an important rhetorical category Swift What seems to be a manufactured crisis over Obama refusing to meet him at the UN is especially telling. Bill Clinton reached out to the Israeli public in much the same way in July ofimmediately after the failure of negotiations at Camp David.
It has also been widely reported that Netanyahu and Mr. Romney share some key benefactors, most notably Republican super-donor Sheldon Adelson.
All of these factors suggest that Benjamin Netanyahu is trying to influence the upcoming American presidential election. This is a realization that poses both opportunities and challenges for the presidential campaigns on foreign policy.
Democrats could try to strike back against this controversial behavior by rallying nationalist sentiment against foreign intervention in the US election and accusing Romney of encouraging such meddling. Netanyahu himself has appealed to his base by accusing Washington of meddling in some past Israeli elections. In the short term, the prime minister may or may not receive additional concessions from Washington on Iran.
But once Netanyahu faces his own elections inhe will probably find himself on the receiving end of American intervention, either as retribution or reward. Get the Monitor Stories you care about delivered to your inbox.