What's wonderful about those represented in the ABC report below is that, as you'll see, they really do get what Andrew Breitbart was about. No one's mindlessly waving around "Breitbart is Here" banners and posters like you'll see burn-out hippies wave whatever has a photo of that mass-murderer Che Guevera stamped on it.
One of the Supreme Court ObamaCare protesters told the media. “We’re doing your job for you.” Another said she was there to further Andrew's call to action to “tell the truth,” before adding, “He was so cool. Usually, conservatives are not cool.”
Before John Solhan left for the anti-ObamaCare protest at the Supreme Court, he printed out a bunch of posters bearing Andrew Breitbart’s face.
Breitbart, the conservative Internet publisher who challenged the mainstream media, died March 1. The black-and-white image of his face was recognizable to virtually every Tea Party demonstrator standing just past the steps that ascend to the high court, where justices were hearing the first hours of argument over President Obama’s health care law. ...
We’re all citizen journalists now,” said Solhan, who is from Indianapolis. “We’re doing your job for you.”
Linda Dorr, a Tea Party compatriot, picked up the charge, telling the crowd outside the Supreme Court that she was acting on Breitbart’s mantra to stand up and “tell the truth.” ...
“We got Breitbart,” Dorr, from Laguna Beach, Calif., screamed to the masses. “He’s everywhere. He’s all around us.”
“Breitbart lives! Breitbart lives!” she exclaimed. “In our voice.”
Asked after the brief demonstration why Breitbart is so appealing, Dorr, who was wearing rosy sunglasses and a bandana, explained: “He was so cool. Usually, conservatives are not cool.”
Well, what's truly cool is seeing everyday Americans inspired by Andrew taking it to the streets to spread the gospel about holding the media accountable.
More proof that Breitbart is indeed here and there and within so many.