Harriet Tubman could be the new face of the $20 bill, if more than 118,000 online voters have anything to say about it.
A worthless dead negress on our worthless dead currency. Get ready to push a wheelbarrow full of "Tubmans" through the streets of Weimar America, hoping to trade in this pile of jew counterfeit for a slice of bread.
Tubman, an abolitionist and conductor on the Underground Railroad, emerged as the winner in an online vote to suggest a woman to replace Andrew Jackson on the bill.
Let's replace the father of the modern presidency with a proto-communist negro nothing. Control the past, control the future. Worship the false gods of cultural marxism, goy.
We voted for a stack of rocks for the 100 Trillion.
The poll was conducted by the organization Women on 20s. Voters chose between four finalists -- Tubman, Eleanor Roosevelt, who came in second place with 111,227 votes, Rosa Parks, in third with 64,173 votes, and Cherokee Nation Chief Wilma Mankiller, who garnered 58,703 votes.
Sadly it doesn't look like we'll see the alien face of Miss Mankiller leering menacingly with some wagons burning in the background on our currency. Apparently the requirement for getting support in this poll was the woman in question had to be a dyke and a communist.
More than 600,000 people cast votes in the two rounds of the election.
That's really not that many for an online poll, but the howling, sobbing mob has clearly spoken.
“Our paper bills are like pocket monuments to great figures in our history,” said Women on 20s executive director Susan Ades Stone. “Our work won’t be done until we’re holding a Harriet $20 bill in our hands in time for the centennial of women’s suffrage in 2020.”
"Our work won't be done until Whites are destroyed and all of America is burning."
The ultimate decision in selecting new bill designs lies with the Secretary of the Treasury Department.
Hopefully we'll soon have a wise dead negress on our federal reserve toilet paper. We'll pay that Chinese debt with bills depicting what they call "garbage people."
Inspiring economic confidence.