You went to Yale and then got rich as a venture capitalist and turned your childhood community’s pain into an additional fortune. Some might call that elite. And replacement theory isn’t some valiant challenge to elite dogma. It’s whiny, reductive, demographic-panic racism. https://twitter.com/jdvance1/status/1380611143656484870
Indeed, the tiki torch-bearing white nationalists who chanted “you will not replace us” in Charlottesville in 2017 were mainly affluent, college educated ... elites, as are born-rich Donald Trump and Swanson Foods heir Tucker. https://www.washingtonpost.com/news/made-by-history/wp/2017/08/14/well-educated-elites-are-no-strangers-to-white-supremacy/
And if you really want to talk elite dogma, look no further than the Kochs and other billionaires who spend fortunes trying to shape America into a pure oligarchy, including trying to derail any voting reforms that might give ordinary Americans real power. https://www.newyorker.com/news/news-desk/inside-the-koch-backed-effort-to-block-the-largest-election-reform-bill-in-half-a-century
Inside the Koch-Backed Effort to Block the Largest Election-Reform Bill in Half a Century
On a leaked conference call, leaders of dark-money groups and an aide to Mitch McConnell expressed frustration with the popularity of the legislation—even among Republican voters.https://www.newyorker.com/news/news-desk/inside-the-koch-backed-effort-to-block-the-largest-election-reform-bill-in-half-a-century
If you agree with Tucker that it’s bad that white Americans don’t have quite as much power as they used to and can’t always get their way in elections because most nonwhite voters choose differently from them, just say so. People are free to think that. But that’s not bravery.