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Joe Rogan criticizes leftist mega-actor George Soros: 'He wants cities to crumble and crime to flourish'

Joe Rogan and a former CIA agent criticized liberal mega-donor George Soros in the “Joe Rogan Experience” podcast, published on Wednesday.

Rogan spoke about controversial Democratic mega-donors with former CIA covert operations officer and current CEO of Portman Square Group Mike Baker. The conversation turned to Soros and his influence on local politicians.

“I had a conversation with the governor of Texas about him, with Greg Abbott, where he was explaining to me what George Soros does, and it’s terrifying that he donates money to a very progressive leftist – whether he’s a district attorney or any politician, and then fund someone who is even further to the left than they are to go against them,” Rogan noted. “He just moves on, so he’s playing it like a global game and he enjoys doing it.”

GEORGE SOROS CAN INFLUENCE GLOBAL MEDIA WITH LINKS TO AT LEAST 253 ORGANIZATIONS, STUDY FINDINGS

Podcast host Joe Rogan spoke with a former CIA officer on Wednesday.

Podcast host Joe Rogan spoke with a former CIA officer on Wednesday.
(Spotify screenshot)

Baker noted that Soros demonstrated a shrewd understanding of where the power to change society really lies at the grassroots level.

“It’s telling, right? He understood from the start where you wanted to take power, right? Sometimes you think, ‘A senator, that’s the height of success,’ well, it’s not, really. It’s the prosecutor, and it’s the state level politicians. That’s where the real change takes place and where things can happen,” he noted.

“Or actual corrosion,” Rogan replied. “That’s what’s scary, is that it seems like he finances corrosion, it’s like he wants these cities to fall apart, he wants crime to flourish, it’s almost like he’s a bad person in a Batman movie.”

Baker noted that Soros “made his real fortune by nearly bankrupting the Bank of England. He’s not there looking for truth and justice.”

Rogan then proceeded, in a mocking tone, to read an article from late 2021 about how Soros had begun backing a media company to “fight disinformation.”

“Good Information Inc. aims to fund and scale businesses that cut through echo chambers with fact-based information,” Rogan read sarcastically. He continued, “As part of its mission, it plans to invest in local news businesses.”

George Soros, billionaire and founder of Soros Fund Management LLC, speaks during an event on the second day of the World Economic Forum (WEF) in Davos, Switzerland, Tuesday, May 24, 2022.

George Soros, billionaire and founder of Soros Fund Management LLC, speaks during an event on the second day of the World Economic Forum (WEF) in Davos, Switzerland, Tuesday, May 24, 2022.
(Jason Alden/Bloomberg via Getty Images)

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Rogan noted, “It’s all very strange. This guy has obviously been involved in politics at a very high level for decades and decades, and it seems like it’s his fun little game.”

Baker noted that Soros “likes to be the puppet master, he likes to pull the strings, he likes to have that influence, that impact.”

Rogan insisted that a strange aspect is how Soros is “uniquely public about this” and later asked, “What’s his endgame?”

The conversation delved into how people have learned about the importance of local politicians in recent years, especially during the COVID-19 pandemic.

Baker said he noticed a greater “awareness” in people regarding “the importance of knowing who your city council is or knowing who your state congressman is or the head of the PTA, whatever that may be, and being aware of the importance of that, ” because “if you want to complain and complain, your obligation on the other side is that you have to participate.”

Protesters participate in Operation Grid-Lock to reopen New York City to protest the lockdown measures in the wake, during the outbreak of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), at the New York State Capitol in Albany, New York, USA, 22 April 2020.

Protesters participate in Operation Grid-Lock to reopen New York City to protest the lockdown measures in the wake, during the outbreak of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), at the New York State Capitol in Albany, New York, USA, 22 April 2020.
(REUTERS/Bryan R Smith)

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Rogan agreed: “I think people didn’t realize the implications that this had on their real lives, with politicians, what rules people could and couldn’t enact until the pandemic, until they closed businesses, closed restaurants, mandated certain things, mandated vaccines. for kindergartens”.

He then added: “When you saw politicians doing stuff like that, that’s when people started going crazy, like, ‘I didn’t know you had that kind of power.’

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