In the 90’s a term became popular that identified people who pretended to be someone they were not. “Poser” was used to identify those who don’t like who they are and want the status of being someone viewed as “special,” or to gain favor from others. In today’s culture posing as someone else has become common place and an art form. Let’s look at some of today’s posers:
Hilaria Baldwin – Wife of actor Alec Baldwin posed as a person of Spanish descent and claimed to be born in Spain. Hilaria is really just Hillary from Boston born of American parents.
Kamala Harris – Our Vice President elect recently sent a Kwanza holiday greeting. She cited her and her sister “grew up celebrating Kwanza, hearing stories from the elders and having a big meal.” Harris was two years of age when Kwanza was invented and for decades the holiday was hardly celebrated at all. She also claimed to have smoked blunts and listened to Tupac and Snoop Dog albums in college. Those albums did not come out until after she had graduated. It seems the suburban girl wishes she was ghetto.
Jessica Krug, Satcheul Cole and Rachel Dolezal – University professors and activists that posed as black females but were actually white. To make it even more rich, Dolezal headed up the NAACP chapter in Spokane Washington.
Corporate America – Just look at those who posted black squares during the riots over George Floyd’s death (from fentanyl) in police custody. They all pandered to the woke crowd showing how much they cared. Are they posing? Let’s look to see how much they are investing in the inner city to stop the bloodshed of an entire generation of black men.
Hollywood & Political Class – Whether it is helping your kids pose to get into college or supporting local COVID shutdowns and then jetting off to locales to enjoy family, friends and vacations, the elite must work overtime to keep up with their lies and hypocrisy.
Social Scientist Amy Watdafuk says, “Social media is much to blame for this. Look how much time and energy people spend to feign beautiful lives on Instagram and Facebook.” Ms. Watdafuk went on to say, “Pretending to be someone you are not leads to unhappiness. It makes some feel paranoid of being 'found out' and finally it makes all of us very cynical and less trusting. I mean, when men pretend to be women and women pretend to be men, what can you really believe anymore?”
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