The White House is 'better off' without Stephen Bannon — Karl Rove

The White House is 'better off' without Stephen Bannon — Karl Rove

Jared Kushner, Ivanka Trump and Steve Bannon look on as Trump and Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe meet in February. The prankster has pulled similar stunts in the past, notably creating a stir in the White House by fooling top officials into thinking he was a colleague. And it goes without saying that his idea of war consists of relentlessly pursuing the two with the help of right-wing outlet Breitbart, considering Breitbart News Editor-in-Chief Alex Marlow told Vanity Fair, "Steve has a lot of things up his sleeve". The move, according to Breitbart, was hatched by "Trump's pro-immigration globalist aides".

He also cautioned that Bannon's goals of ousting establishment lawmakers may not be successful, noting his failure to unseat House Speaker Paul RyanPaul RyanGOP chairman to discuss Charlottesville as domestic terrorism at hearing Trump's isolation grows GOP lawmaker: Trump 'failing' in Charlottesville response MORE (R-Wis.) last year.

Rove warned Bannon against any plans to hurt the Trump administration from the outside. You can see the emails below. He was apparently in communication with Marlow over the weekend and started off the emails by writing, "Reading online about how I'll be bringing forth my wrath on Ivanka and Jared".

"I'd be doing this great nation a service if I did", fake Bannon said. Marlow, however, isn't embarrassed about his mistake.

"Bannon is not the first staffer to believe the White House agenda must mirror his own", Rove writes.

Referring to the couple, the fake Bannon account sent an email which read: "So do you think you'll have them packed and shipping out before Christmas?"

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"Let me see what I can do ..."

At the center of Bannon's populism is what he calls the "crisis" surrounding western Judeo-Christian culture, one that is caused by several distinct forces. Fake Bannon told him that Trump "has red wine decanted through Melania's used pantihoes [sic]". "Did five stories on globalist takeover positioning you as only hope to stop it".

Rove also claimed that Bannon is trying to remain in charge and to keep his agenda alive and well at 1600 Pennsylvania Avenue.

An additional threat comes from a "brutal" form of capitalism, one driven by state-sponsored cronyism and private commodity driven output that has supplanted the Judeo-Christian method of "enlightened capitalism".

Solov added: "They are fake".

The New York Times reported that Bannon often shared his resentment for Ivanka with White House colleagues and "made little secret of the fact that he believed 'Javanka, ' as he referred to the couple behind their backs, had naïve political instincts and were going to alienate Mr. Trump's core coalition of white working-class voters".