News & Commentary State

Is there anything more irritating than a millionaire Socialist complaining about how other people spend their money?

Elizabeth Warren, whose estimated net worth is said to be $18.5 million, took to Twitter to complain about Dan Snyder’s new $100 million superyacht.

Warren tweeted: “This billionaire NFL owner just paid $100M for a ‘superyacht’ with its own iMax theater. I’m pretty sure he can pay my new #UltraMillionaireTax to help the millions of yacht-less Americans struggling with student loan debt.”

Have you noticed that Leftists will always use language of social justice to cloak their blatant immorality and unjust ideology of greed and theft?

Oh, they’ll tell you their Socialist ideas are fueled by compassion, but is that really the case?

The ideology itself is inherently evil. It’s founded on the violation of at least two of the ten commandments: covetousness and theft.

Warren would do well to heed the command in Exodus 20:17: “You shall not covet your neighbor’s house; you shall not covet your neighbor’s wife, or his male servant, or his female servant, or his ox, or his donkey, or anything that is your neighbor’s.”

There are no exceptions that permit covetousness or theft if your neighbour’s purchases exceed $100 million.

Ultimately, the Socialist’s concern is not really that some people struggle to pay the bills, but that some people simply don’t struggle enough. There’s a word for taking issue with such things – it’s called envy.

To a self-entitled culture that demands instant gratification and reward without work, the idea of having the government force successful people to hand over their property sounds like equality and fairness in action.

After all, envy would rather equal poverty than unequal wealth. It says, “If I can’t have it, why should anybody else?”

Winston Churchill rightly defined Socialism as, “the philosophy of failure, the creed of ignorance, and the gospel of envy. Its inherent virtue is the equal sharing of misery.”

Just another perk of living in a post-Christian culture.

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