Who is Craig R. Brittain? Candidate Bio

Make America New Again. Make A New America!

Who is Craig R. Brittain? Candidate Bio

October 22, 2017 Uncategorized 2

Craig R. Brittain is a technology entrepreneur, election influencer free speech activist, journalist and CEO. He was born on November 9th, 1984.
He has been working in Information Technology for 24 years.

Brittain was an election influencer during the 2016 Presidential elections with the Daily Caller, InfoWars, Breitbart, Fox News, CNN, MSNBC, ABC, CBS, and numerous other outlets regularly referencing his works and comments, particularly his works which analyzed and documented protest movements (including video/photo coverage of protests) and rallies conducted by the political candidates. He was also influential in analyzing the Wikileaks Podesta Email leaks, with many mainstream outlets citing his analysis as exceptional and thought-provoking.

Brittain debunked the Washington Post’s Vermont Hoax story, forcing them to almost immediately retract the entire story, and he also revealed that the Washington Post’s primary source was ex-CIA director John Brennan.

At the beginning of February 2017, his Twitter account was suspended for political speech without any given reason. He received over 100 million views per month to his Twitter account, and as a result of the account being suspended he was unable to announce his original intent to run for US Senate at the time. For more info about why Twitter chose to politically suspend his account, read this post: http://craigbrittain.com/2017/02/07/too-dangerous-for-twitter/

In February 2019, Craig declared his candidacy for the US Senate seat previously held by John McCain.


2 Responses

  1. Christina Holland says:

    What are your thoughts on the idea of eliminating tax benefits businesses enjoy for providing health insurance to employees and moving to an individual health insurance model. If everyone had to purchase individual policies from health insurance companies allowed to compete across state lines competition would be encouraged and policy holders wouldn’t be tied to a company in order to have health insurance. Corporations would have to find other ways to entice talent; offer pension plans, profit sharing. Under the current model many people find themselves working as independent contractors with no health insurance. The U.S. has the best healthcare/providers in the world, we just don’t have access because we have lousy health insurance options.

    • craigbrittain says:

      We have to fix our two-tiered system, and rather than eliminating tax benefits we need to advance towards a private supplemental model where everyone wins.
      Most of the world’s advanced systems of healthcare are two-tiered systems. (None of them are truly “universal” and the term “universal health care” is generally meaningless.)
      We should eliminate a lot of the regulations and move towards incentives for public provisions of the private system, that is to say that rather than government trying to create its own healthcare, the government should utilize only the existing market. (This is what they do in Switzerland, which has a higher degree of medical availability and freedom, and contrary to the ideas of Senator Sanders – Switzerland is as far from socialism as you can possibly get, a deeply capitalist nation.) We absolutely need to reform the system and take cues, but they can’t be the selective, limited cues that Democrats want, they have to be the full range of options, which are capitalist options for healthcare. In doing so, we’ll open up a lot of doors for coverage and we can restructure how our existing system works, saving taxpayers lots of money and increasing the overall quality of coverage and the scope of availability. That is to say that we should modernize our health care system, which I have a plan to do, beginning with medical freedom and private supplemental expansions, and ending with fixing the cost of prescription drugs and a wide range of procedures. I’m also for right to try and many other policies which are supported by the majority of the US medical community.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *