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The thing about states and cities run by Democrats is that they like to paint people that don’t immediately pledge themselves to their beliefs all with the same brush.

They like to say that everything they don’t agree with is racist. It’s actually pretty damn silly when you think about it, but at the same time sort of brilliant is that whenever you say someone is racist if they aren’t then they have to spend time explaining and proving why they are not.

Now, here’s the thing. There are legitimate groups out there that anyone would say are hate groups. At the end of the day though, it’s the liberals that always seem to get to define who the hate groups are.

The Southern Poverty Law Center (SPLC) announced Monday the findings of its annual count of hate and extremist groups, which identified 25 different hate groups in Michigan last year. The Democrat state is vowing to crack down on suspected “White supremacists.”

The SPLC says it is always monitoring and tracking extremist groups, which include not only the neo-Nazi movement and KKK, but also antigovernment militias and others. According to the SPLC, they track 1,600 extremist groups operating across the country. Michigan ranks among the top states in the country with the most extremist groups.

A federal grand jury has charged six men with conspiring to kidnap Michigan Gov. Gretchen Whitmer in what investigators say was a plot by anti-government extremists who were angry over her coronavirus policies.

The indictment released by U.S. Attorney Andrew Birge levied the conspiracy charge against Adam Dean Fox, Barry Gordon Croft Jr., Ty Gerard Garbin, Kaleb James Franks, Daniel Joseph Harris and Brandon Michael-Ray Caserta. They are all from Michigan except for Croft, who lives in Delaware. The charge carries a maximum penalty of life in prison, Birge said in a statement.

The six were arrested in early October following an FBI investigation into an alleged plot to kidnap the Democratic governor at her vacation home in northern Michigan. Defense attorneys have said their clients were “big talkers” who didn’t intend to follow through on the alleged plan. The indictment repeats allegations made during an October hearing, where agent Richard Trask testified that the men were involved with paramilitary groups.

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