VIDEO: “I don’t want to be a vampire anymore, I want to be a werewolf" - Herschel Walker says during speech in McDonough, Georgia KossyDerrickBlog KossyDerrickEnt


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Thursday, November 17, 2022

VIDEO: “I don’t want to be a vampire anymore, I want to be a werewolf" - Herschel Walker says during speech in McDonough, Georgia

Information reaching Kossyderrickent has it that Herschel Walker says during speech in McDonough, Georgia. 

Herschel Walker said: "I don't know if you know, vampires are cool people, are they not?" -- Herschel Walker's speeches are somehow even less coherent than his TV appearances. Like, what it this.

"We got people in Washington that have gotten too weak. All they want to do is let people ride their bike. That's what Sen. Warnock is doing. Let Joe Biden ride his bike." (Read More Here).

Get this! Herschel Walker just said, “I don’t want to be a vampire anymore, I want to be a werewolf.” That followed Herschel saying, “If you’re a martian and you live in the United States of America, I’m gonna protect you. Because you belong to my family.”

Thankfully, South Carolina Sen. Lindsey Graham made that clear last month when — during a tandem interview with Walker — he declared that Walker’s election in his Senate race in Georgia would dispel allegations that people like Graham and Fox News host Sean Hannity (white conservatives, presumably) are racist.

Walker apparently didn’t take any issue with those remarks, but a new report suggests he and his campaign are taking exception to at least one way Republicans are trying to use him. 

On Monday night, NBC News reported that Walker and his campaign have rebuffed Republicans for what the campaign calls “deceptive fundraising” invoking his name.

According to NBC News: 

Republican politicians and associated committees are sending out desperate fundraising emails begging the GOP faithful to help save America by getting behind Herschel Walker in his Dec. 6 runoff against Democratic Sen. Raphael Warnock in Georgia. But what’s not immediately clear to recipients is how little of that money is going to Walker’s campaign: just a dime for every dollar given by small donors.

The article notes that fundraising emails sent by various Republicans prompted recipients to donate, but the default settings had people donate 10 cents of every dollar to Walker’s campaign while the other Republicans kept the rest. 

So, just to clarify things here: Republicans have been using Walker’s campaign — effectively, his labor — to raise money for themselves. And then they give him a meager cut of what they’ve raised. 

Think of it like political sharecropping. 

The list of grifters includes former President Donald Trump (who has used this trick before), the North Carolina GOP, North Carolina Sen.-elect Ted Budd and Ohio Sen.-elect J.D. Vance. It’s worth noting that Budd and Vance won’t be up for re-election until six years from now, but both camps evidently saw their own fundraising as being more urgent than Walker’s as he tries — clumsily — to unseat Sen. Raphael Warnock, the Democratic incumbent. 

Trump’s Save America PAC, Vance’s camp and the North Carolina GOP have since changed the default splits from 90:10 to 50:50, according to NBC News.

During the 2022 primaries, the majority of Trump-endorsed candidates were victorious, but many of his most important endorsements struggled and lost in the general elections. While Republicans barely secured enough wins to retake control of the House, they did not enjoy what was expected to be a "red wave" in the midterms.

Kemp, meanwhile, was one of the party's bright spots as he easily defeated Democratic challenger Stacey Abrams in a high-profile race. The governor garnered 200,000 more votes than Walker from the same voting population – well above the margin that separated Walker and Warnock.

"We’re very comfortable framing this as the last fight of ’22," he said.

Walker is also getting support from the Senate Leadership Fund, which is aligned with longtime Senate GOP Leader Mitch McConnell, The organization announced they are shelling out $14.2 million to run television, digital, and radio ads in the leadup to the Dec. 6 runoff election.

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