MTG Shreds Reporter Trolling Her During Interview, Tells Her to Her Face to ‘F*** OFF’

Rep. Marjorie Taylor Greene (R-GA) was in no mood to deal with a reporter on Super Tuesday who asked her a smart-aleck question during an interview.

The Notorious MTG told the reporter to ‘F*** off!”

“What do you think the message should be to Nikki Haley tonight?” Maitlis asked.

“Well, we’ve been encouraging her to drop out and support President Trump, and I think tonight is the clear message that President Trump is the clear front-runner,” Greene said.

“He’s the winner in our Republican primary, and it’s time for Nikki Haley to drop out and support him.”

Maitlis turned to the matter of Trump’s probable running mate, asking Greene whether she could occupy that position on the ticket.

“That’s the question everyone asks, and, no, I don’t think Nikki Haley should be on the list,” the congresswoman said.

“But, of course, President Trump will choose who he wants for VP.”

“He’s got a long list. I support President Trump in any way, any way he’d ask me, but I can assure you, it won’t be Nikki Haley.

The interview devolved when Maitlis asked Greene why she and so many of Trump’s fans enjoy ‘conspiracy theories.’

“Well, let me tell you, you’re a conspiracy theorist, and the left and the media spreads more conspiracy theories,” Greene told her.

“We like the truth, we like supporting our Constitution, our freedoms, and America First.”

“What about Jewish space lasers?” Maitlis fired at Greene.

“Why don’t you go talk about Jewish space lasers, and, really, why don’t you go f*** off?” Greene answered. “How bout that?”

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Research published at Nature Human Behavior showed that a belief in “conspiracy theories” is prevalent among both the left-wing and the right-wing.

“A large-scale project involving over 100,000 people from 26 countries concluded that conspiracy mentality was associated with extreme left- and right-wing beliefs, and that this effect was stronger among voters of opposition parties (i.e., voters deprived of political control),” reported PsyPost.

Conspiracy theories are defined “as beliefs that a group of actors are colluding in secret to reach a malevolent goal are common across times, cultures and populations.”

However, conspiracies themselves are as old as time. Stalin and Hitler conspired to attack Poland. Hillary Clinton and the DNC conspired to publish a fake dossier accusing Donald Trump of Russia collusion that was part of a pretext for FBI surveillance of a presidential campaign.

The National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID) conspired with EcoHealth Alliance and with the Wuhan Institute of Virology to do risky gain-of-function research.

Whether a “conspiracy theory” is true or false depends on facts and evidence, not on whether or not one can assign the epithet of being a “conspiracy theorist” to one’s political opponent.

By Melinda Davies
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