gift

Jane Fonda says coronavirus is ‘God’s gift to the left’ because it could help Biden defeat Trump

Actress Jane Fonda called coronavirus “God’s gift to the left” because it allowed Americans to see President Trump isn’t helping the working class.

The far-left star was busy urging Americans to vote for Democratic nominee Joe Biden and said the upcoming election is a crossroads for the nation.

OKLAHOMA CORONAVIRUS HOSPITALIZATIONS HIT RECORD HIGH FOR STATE

“We are people who can help determine which way humanity goes. What a great gift, what a tremendous opportunity, we’re just so lucky, we just have to use it with every ounce of intelligence and courage and wherewithal we have,” Fonda said in a video published online.

“I just think COVID is God’s gift to the left,” Fonda continued. “That’s a terrible thing to say. I think it was a very difficult thing to send down to us, but it has ripped the Band-Aid off who [Trump] is and what he stands for and

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gift

Coronavirus is ‘God’s gift to the Left’

Actress Jane Fonda said this week that the coronavirus “is God’s gift to the Left” because of the political ramifications for President Trump.

“I just think COVID is God’s gift to the Left,” Fonda said during a Zoom video posted online by the Washington Free Beacon. “That’s a terrible thing to say. I mean I think it was a very difficult thing to send down to us, but it has ripped the Band-Aid off who [Trump] is and what he stands for and what is being done to average people and working people in this country.”

Fonda continued: “We are people who can help determine which way humanity goes. What a great gift, what a tremendous opportunity, we’re just so lucky. We just have to use it with every ounce of intelligence and courage and wherewithal we have.”

Fonda, a vocal supporter of former Vice President Joe Biden, said

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fashion

Japanese Fashion Designer Left $100M Fortune After Coronavirus-Related Death

KEY POINTS

  • Kenzo Takada passed away due to COVID-19 complications on Sunday, Oct. 4
  • The iconic Japanese fashion designer launched home and lifestyle brand K3 this year
  • He sold the Kenzo brand to LVMH in 1999

Kenzo Takada passed away at the age of 81 on Sunday, Oct. 4, from complications linked to the coronavirus. 

The renowned Japanese fashion designer had an estimated net worth of around $100 million at the time of his death, Celebrity Net Worth reported.

Takada built a name for himself as someone who brought Japanese design artistry to global consciousness. He enrolled in Tokyo’s Bunka Fashion College, becoming one of the first male students to study design at the school. He then took his craft to Paris, France in the mid-’60s and spent the rest of his career there.

Takada opened his first store, Jungle Jap, in 1970 and debuted his clothes in Tokyo and

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women

The Left reacts most passionately when Republicans nominate women and minorities

Judge Amy Coney Barrett’s first Capitol Hill meetings were friendly encounters with Republican senators, but running the Supreme Court nomination gauntlet is bound to get tougher: Conservative women and minorities have aroused some of the most furious Democratic opposition.



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“We want to pray for her family, as we know these will be interesting, tough weeks,” said Mercedes Schlapp, a senior adviser to President Trump’s reelection campaign, in a Catholics for Trump conference call. “I’ve gotta tell you, I’m really, really, really concerned,” added Trump deputy campaign manager Justin Clark.

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Barrett’s gender and religion have already figured in some negative coverage of her nomination. An Associated Press report described the 48-year-old as having “close ties to a charismatic Christian religious group that holds men are divinely ordained as the ‘head’ of the family and faith,” quoting ex-members as saying it promotes the subjugation of

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women

The Left explodes when Republicans nominate women, blacks, or Latinos

Judge Amy Coney Barrett’s first Capitol Hill meetings were friendly encounters with Republican senators, but running the Supreme Court nomination gauntlet is bound to get tougher: Conservative women and minorities have aroused some of the most furious Democratic opposition.

“We want to pray for her family, as we know these will be interesting, tough weeks,” said Mercedes Schlapp, a senior adviser to President Trump’s reelection campaign, in a Catholics for Trump conference call. “I’ve gotta tell you, I’m really, really, really concerned,” added Trump deputy campaign manager Justin Clark.

Barrett’s gender and religion have already figured in some negative coverage of her nomination. An Associated Press report described the 48-year-old as having “close ties to a charismatic Christian religious group that holds men are divinely ordained as the ‘head’ of the family and faith,” quoting ex-members as saying it promotes the subjugation of women. Resistance Twitter has been more pointed

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