Trump’s ‘terrifying’ gazecast: ‘This is not what the United States should be’

Donald Trump’s campaign of fear and paranoia has become the stuff of nightmares for America’s most prominent media.

It has driven many to question the validity of the president’s election and, in the process, it has exposed the deep distrust in the American political system, a mistrust that has led to the emergence of the Trumpian insurgency, and it has forced the US government to reassess its role in the world.

The latest edition of the National Review has just published its most chilling piece yet, in which it details how a Trumpian “terrific” TV show will be broadcast in America to warn Americans against an impending nuclear war. 

The episode, entitled “Nuclear War: The Latest News From The White House,” is titled “Nuke ’em All!” and features a video montage of various news items from the White House, including the recent nuclear deal between Iran and world powers. 

“This is the latest news from the Trump White House and this is the most dangerous time in history,” the narrator says, as it loops through various news stories that will be released at 9 p.m.

Eastern time tomorrow, with the latest one featuring President Trump announcing a nuclear agreement with Iran. 

On one of the clips, the narrator warns viewers, “It is time for America to rise up.

It is time to rise to defend our country.” 

The video ends with the president speaking to the assembled troops, who all cheer and wave to the camera, and then it cuts to a montage that features the president and Vice President Mike Pence at the Whitehouse. 

There is no footage of Trump addressing the troops, nor is there footage of Pence and Trump shaking hands.

The only footage that appears of the White house is a shot of Trump signing a “nuclear agreement” that the President-elect said was a “big deal.” 

On a third clip, the clip ends with a shot from the Oval Office of Trump standing on the lectern as Pence speaks, with Pence’s voiceover reading, “We just signed a major nuclear deal with Iran.” 

“Nuclear war” is the name given to a scenario that has existed in the United Kingdom and elsewhere for years. 

In a March 2017 interview with the Sunday Times, former British Foreign Secretary Boris Johnson described “nuclear war” as the “worst, worst scenario imaginable.” 

As the Times reported, “In a recent report, the United Nations Committee on the Peaceful Uses of Outer Space (COPUOS) has said that “nukes are the most lethal weapon on the planet,” and has called for a nuclear-free world.

In this episode of Nuke ‘Em All!, Johnson’s comments seem to indicate that Trump’s vision of a “world without nuclear weapons” is more realistic than Johnson’s own. 

But it is far from the first time that the Trump administration has sought to justify its foreign policy with a nuclear threat. 

Last year, the Trump Administration, in an attempt to preemptively reassure the public about the “nuclear apocalypse,” released a statement that claimed that the United State was “prepared to respond to a nuclear attack in the event of an attack.” 

In the video, the video narrator explains, “This is what they want you to hear.

They’re telling you there’s a nuclear war happening, and you need to prepare for it.

They want you all to be worried about that.

They’ve created this narrative that they’ve prepared for this war, but they’re trying to reassure us all about it.

“They’ve created a nuclear scenario that’s going to be the end of the world.” 

This week, Trump signed an executive order, which was designed to further advance Trump’s domestic agenda, which included the withdrawal of U.S. troops from the Middle East, the creation of a national security commission to “study the implications of a possible nuclear conflict between the United, the Russian Federation and Iran,” and the creation “of a working group to examine the security threats from Iran to North Korea and the United states.” 

Nuke “em all!” also appears to be a thinly veiled reference to the nuclear threat that the US currently faces from Iran.

On February 2, Iran announced that it had successfully tested an intercontinental ballistic missile.

On Friday, President Trump signed a bill that would lift sanctions on Iran in exchange for the lifting of economic sanctions on the country. 

These are only a few of the many ways in which the Trump presidency has tried to justify the threat of a nuclear conflict with Iran, including a number of moves that the WhiteHouse has made to justify this threat.

These include the Trump’s signing of the nuclear agreement between Iran, the UK, and Russia, which Trump claimed “really is a great deal,” and which he described as “the biggest thing I’ve ever done.” 

But these claims have been