Hate George Soros all you want, but he knows what he wants and how to get it

Give the Devil his due, so the old saying goes.

Well, I’m going to do just that.

Hate him all you want, but George Soros is a tremendously shrewd political operator. He knows exactly what to do to get the results he wants. He has a big bundle of money, but even more importantly he knows what to do with it.

If only the right had its own George Soros.

Sorry, but it’s true: things would be much, much better if we had a rich, scaly old vampire we could get to do our bidding. (Yes, I know we’ve already got Mitch McConnell, but…)

I’d actually been thinking of writing a piece along these lines before the news broke that Soros and Soros-backed organizations had been funnelling massive amounts of dosh to fund and organize the protests tearing America’s universities apart right now.

At the beginning of the month, there was a piece on The Daily Mail about how Soros had just dropped $60 million into the Democrat’s election warchest.

But he didn’t just give all that money to Joe Biden. Soros wasn’t looking to buy $60 million worth of ice cream, crack and dollar bills for strippers’ G-strings.

Instead, Soros made sure his thick wad was targeted directly at any number of individuals and smaller causes, so that the hundreds or thousands of potential victories he buys will be far greater than the sum of their parts.

First he gave the money to Democracy PAC, his main distribution vehicle, and then Democracy PAC portioned and handed it out. It’s a well-rehearsed routine.

As well as giving money to other PACs like the House Majority PAC and the Senate Majority PAC, Democracy PAC gave $2.5 million to Planned Parenthood Votes, and the same amount to Black PAC so that it can boost African-American candidates in state-level races for governors, attorneys general and other lawmaking positions. And so on and so on.

Soros’s $60 million isn’t the biggest donation so far this year. That honour goes to the $82.5 million donated to Ron DeSantis’s presidential campaign by Never Back Down. But where did all that money get Ron?


It’s not enough just to throw money at Republican candidates, even if they do go on to win the presidency.

Look what happened with Trump. He got in to the White House—and then he was barely able to do anything. And why was that? Because he was faced with an administration that was hostile to him at every level, from the highest generals and high-ranking officials in government, to the lowliest blue-haired dungaree-wearing badge-festooned teachers. Trump’s agenda was blocked at every turn, by fair means or—mostly—by foul.

Yes, the US system is a kind of monarchy, regardless of whether or not George Washington famously refused to wear a crown, but the power of the president is severely constrained by the massive human apparatus he must wield in order to get anything done. If you don’t “own” that, good luck.

I don’t think there’s a single person who’s been more committed to pursuing the so-called “Long March through the Institutions” in recent decades than George Soros, or who’s done so more capably.

The Long March through the Institutions, if you don’t know, is the Marxist plan, first put forward by the Italian Antonio Gramsci, to focus on capturing institutions like bureaucracies, universities and schools, rather than seeking to foment a workers’ revolution. Having suffered a series of reversals after the victory in Russia, many Marxists realised that conditions in Western Europe and America were not the same as in the Tsar’s former domain. There was no great revolutionary mob waiting for the curly-haired, bespectacled vanguard to lead them to the Promised Land of shared ownership of the means of production. It was going to take time. The fundamental institutions of society would need to be captured and changed. The culture would need to change.

Soros understands the importance of installing not just the big-hitters like the president, but DAs and judges.

And who knows when a friendly Manhattan DA might come in handy. Perhaps you need one to try a former president? Well, money can get you that when the time comes—and it might.

Soros was smart enough to look ahead.

The success of the Long March through America’s Institutions is exemplified best of all, I think, by the universities. America’s hallowed seats of learning now pour out tens of thousands of identical activists each year, all with identical views, just itching to get their claws into the patriarchy, to smash the fash and bring about a carbon-neutral, gender-neutral, uniformly cappuccino-coloured world.

And it’s not a wonder that now, at this moment of great tension, Soros’s investments in student groups like the Students for Justice in Palestine should be reaping such dividends. With campuses ablaze, he has the chaos he wants.

The Soros funding of the campus protests, revealed by The New York Post, only furthers my contention that Soros realises, perhaps better than anybody else, that the battle for the future of America must be fought not just in the halls of power, but in the halls of universities and schools, in the courts and the police departments and, not least of all, in the streets.

We’ve seen this before, of course. In 2020, at the height of the Summer of Floyd, Soros poured an eye-watering $220 million into racial-equality organizations across the US. The racial reckoning brought about by the killing of George Floyd was “the moment we’ve been investing in for the last 25 years,” said Patrick Gaspard, then-president of Soros’s Open Society Foundations.

Gaspard was right. That was the moment Soros had been waiting and paying for, for a quarter of a century.

And so is this.

The presidency is once again in the balance, and once again George Soros has his fingers on the scale.

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