Editors note: This is a long feature piece that is basically one giant attack on populism, and how it’s so evil. The definition of populism? A political approach that strives to appeal to ordinary people who feel that their concerns are disregarded by established elite groups. If that shocked you, read it again. You can be against a particular populist government, without a doubt. But if you are anti-populist, as Hill and the authors seem to be, you are the scum of the earth.
She was the White House’s top Russia expert catapulted to fame by Trump’s impeachment. She reflects on her journey from County Durham to Washington
In the last days before Washington was locked down, Fiona Hill was standing on the street on her phone dealing with a domestic crisis.
Hill’s daughter had become ill, it was unclear whether it was coronavirus (it later turned out to be regular flu) and the family had relatives flying in that weekend for a visit. As she paced up and down making contingency plans, passersby on Connecticut Avenue looked and looked again on recognising her. The British-born White House adviser had temporarily become one of the most famous faces in America after testifying in Donald Trump’s impeachment hearings in November.
Trump administration, US foreign policy, US news, US politics, Russia, Europe, Donald Trump, Vladimir Putin
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