Ryan Salame Gave $23 Million to Republicans that Support Pandemic Tyranny
SAM MAN COMETH – THE ANTI-SAM MIRAGE
Back in September 18, 2022, David M. Drucker of the Washington Post covered the news of the arrival of a new GOP mega-donor, Ryan Salame, the co-founder of FTX. Salame has contributed close to $24 million to Republican candidates, giving the majority of that money during the primaries, where 13 of his candidates won their primaries, including Katy Britt, who won her race for Alabama Governor.
He has become the anti-Sam, but it’s all an illusion. Both Sam and Ryan wanted the same key things, Pandemic Preparedness, Cryptocurrency Non-Regulation, and the government not to look too closely at how they were creating the magic money that turned into real money for certain types of politicians, those who support, fundamentally, Pandemic Preparation, which is a dog whistle for Pandemic Tyranny.
On average, Salame invested nearly $900,000 in each candidate’s primary. Thirteen won their respective nominations, including: Sen. John Boozman (R-AR); Rep. Brad Finstad (R-MN); Rep. Mike Simpson (R-ID); Rep. Dusty Johnson (R-SD); Rep. David Schweikert (R-AZ); Rep. Ted Budd (R-NC), the GOP Senate nominee in North Carolina; and Katie Britt, the GOP Senate nominee in Alabama.
Also backed by Salame’s super PAC were Erin Houchin, the GOP nominee in Indiana’s 9th Congressional District; Bo Hines, the GOP nominee in North Carolina’s 13th Congressional District; Dale Strong, the GOP nominee in Alabama’s 5th Congressional District; Eli Crane, the GOP nominee in Arizona’s 2nd Congressional District; Mark Alford, the GOP nominee in Missouri’s 4th Congressional District; and Aaron Beane, the GOP nominee in Florida’s 4th Congressional District.
Salame in his own words in the Washington Examiner Interview:
“I’ve had a ton of success on the private side, in the business sector, and I think coming out of that, [I was] trying to think of ways that we could really benefit America and United States citizens — put something forward for future generations.”
“Living through and going through COVID, it became abundantly clear that we’re not prepared for pandemics and not prepared for … future viral outbreaks. It’s really important — and it’s one of the best things that we can do for future generations to ensure that we are prepared for them.”
“Being relatively new to this, I wasn’t quite sure the amount it would take to have a real impact. At the onset, I wanted to keep it under $25 million. There’s not an exact science. We look at candidates holistically, look at what they’ve said previously about pandemics, see if there’s any history, and then move forward with candidates in that fashion.”
“We will play in the general [election],” he said, “but to a smaller degree than we have in the primary.”