Candace Owens

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Candace Owens
Candace.PNG

Born April 29, 1989
Stamford, Connecticut
Spouse George Farmer

Candace Amber Owens Farmer (born April 29, 1989 in Stamford, Connecticut, age 31) is a conservative producer, political commentator, intellectual,[1] and founder of the Blexit movement. She is especially well known for leaving the anti-Trump Democrat plantation to join the conservative movement against Antifa, Black Lives Matter, and the Left. On PragerU, she runs The Candace Owens Show, a series of intellectual debates between other intellectuals and herself. Subsequently, the lamestream media quickly labeled her as a "white supremacist" in many failed smear attacks due to her open opposition to liberal bigotry.[2]

In April 2019, after being too uppity for white liberals to handle anymore in refuting the Southern Strategy and the U.S. "Party-switch" myth,[3] the left-wing PolitiFact absurdly called the statement “False” while providing skewed "evidence" for its conclusion.[4] The page claimed that Republicans in the 1960s appealed to Southern racism when Richard Nixon initially opposed school busing as a brisk means of desegregation; keeping context in relation, the latter notion was considered to be very liberal measure during the time and was likely opposed by many conservatives who strictly feared setting precedents for further expansions of federal government power (and not over the issue of race) that occurred under the 1964 Civil Rights Act and the 1965 Voting Rights Act. In addition, PolitiFact also ridiculously made an assertion that Nixon's adherence to strict constructionism in Supreme Court nominations was also an appeal to Southern racists, despite the fact that such has no specific relation to racism. The article went on to cite quotes by Republicans during that time, such as RINO Lamar Alexander during 1969, who vaguely asserted that there had been a strategy to appeal to conservatives in the South; it's also important to note that while Nixon did win the 1968 election with a number of Southern states, this did not include the Deep South, which strongly leaned for segregationist Democrat George Wallace. The article would go on arguing that "coded language" was a mechanism to appeal to racists in the South, despite outright providing insufficient evidence to directly back up the notion.

In October 2018, Owens had a misunderstanding with Kanye West over the use of a tradename on the design of a clothing line to promote Blexit: “I am blessed to say that this logo, these colors, were created by my dear friend and fellow superhero Kanye West.”[5][6] West clarified a misunderstanding: "I introduced Candace to the person who made the logo and they didn’t want their name on it so she used mine." [7] In a blog post, Owens apologized for misunderstanding and "any undue stress or pain the effort to correct [this] rumor has caused him, his business relationships, or his family. He simply never designed them."[8]

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