Marjorie Taylor Greene says impeach Biden, fire Fauci and expel Waters in red-meat Alabama speech
Marjorie Taylor Greene (Screen Capture)

Rep. Marjorie Taylor Greene spoke Friday night to the Alabama Federation of Republican Women, an event for which the media had been told to leave after a press availability beforehand.

But the conservative Alabama website www.yellowhammer.com managed to be in position to report on Greene's remarks. It happily described the event as one that "went off with no disruptions and instead, spells of raucous applause from the attendees."

The reporting did offer a glimpse into what Greene says behind closed doors when tossing out the rarest of the red meat. Here's how that went:

"Greene kicked off her speech by reiterating three of her 'favorite things' she often says while speaking before crowds," Yellowhammer reports.

"That's like three of my favorite things: impeach Joe Biden, expel Maxine Waters — we've got to take out the trash in Washington, D.C. — and fire Dr. Anthony Fauci," she said to applause.

"I'm not going to apologize for saying what I'm about to say, but I'm a big fan of President Donald J. Trump," she continued. "That's how I always test my crowd. Then I'm going to tell you something else: I believe Trump won the election."

The website added, "Greene spoke for an hour and hit some highlights of her first seven months in the U.S. House of Representatives, including her interactions with U.S. Reps. Marie Newman (D-IL), Cori Bush (D-MO) and Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez (D-NY).

What she had to say about those three was left to the imagination. But Yellowhammer did report that Greene reiterated her comments from earlier in July distancing herself from fellow wacko Mike Lindell's claims that Donald Trump would be reinstalled as president in August.

That's not news: Greene pushed back against Lindell publicly earlier in July. But unbiased observers would have been choking on their fried green tomatoes listening to Greene impersonating a sober voice of reason in Alabama:

"I will tell you this: Sometimes you hear people saying crazy things like, 'President Trump is going to be back in the White House in August,'" she said. "That is not going to happen. Please don't believe anyone who is telling you those kinds of things. I get so frustrated with that. There are three members of Congress sitting right here that will tell you that's not going to happen. The process for putting President Trump back in the White House — it's not there."

"We don't have a constitutional process for that," Greene continued. "So, I don't want anyone to get their hopes up over something that is not going to happen. What we've got to do is reveal the fraud that took place in the 2020 election — reveal it, then hold people accountable that made it take place, make sure we have good election laws, get rid of this crazy absentee ballot voting, make sure our machines are OK. Then we win in 2022 and 2024."

Somehow, hearing Greene use the phrase "crazy things" when discussing someone else's conspiracy theories is a bit much. She gets "so frustrated" with people becoming misinformed by this one? Really?

Greene is just a few short years away from spreading the grossest of QAnon craziness, from 911 denial to Pizzagate to Frazzledrip to Jewish space lasers and more. She was not some QAnon apologist: She was full Q.

Here's how that was recaptured in a Business Insider analysis laying out the litany of Greene's wildness:

"Greene said "Q" is "someone that very much loves his country, and he's on the same page as us, and he is very pro-Trump." And she said, "There's a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity to take this global cabal of Satan-worshipping pedophiles out, and I think we have the president to do it."

That was four years ago, not four decades. Within a year came Greene's unspeakably cruel deceits claiming that mass shootings at Parkland, Sandy Hook and Las Vegas were "false flag" events staged to promote gun control.

As Business Insider noted, "A recently resurfaced video from earlier that year shows Greene accosting David Hogg, a survivor of the Parkland shooting, who was 17 at the time, in Washington, DC. Hogg was in town to advocate for gun control at the Capitol. Greene followed the teen down the street, calling him a "coward," just weeks after the shooting at his high school killed 17 people."

Now, instead of stalking some poor young survivor on the streets outside the nation's Capitol, Greene works in the building. In another time, Greene was the sort of individual who might have been housed in an institution for troubled souls.

In 2021, tragically, that's the Republican caucus in Congress.