Sonnie Johnson Biography
Sonnie Johnson is an American commentator, writer, and conservative talk radio host. In 2010, she was made the president of the Frederick Douglass Foundation’s Virginia chapter. The Foundation believes in limited government, religious freedom, private ownership of property, and personhood. Sonnie hosted PolitiChicks in 2012 & was also hired as a writer at the far-right news website Breitbart in the same year.
In 2013, she was invited to speak at the ‘National Conservative Political Action Conference’. While speaking at the conference, she described herself as a Tea Party activist. In 2017, she started hosting Sonnie’s Corner on Sirius XM radio. Johnson also hosts her own podcast, DidSheSayThat, where she takes the time to provide her sharp political commentary and elaborate on her conservative views.
Sonnie Johnson Age
Sonnie Johnson was born in the early 1980s in Richmond, Virginia. She grew up on the South Side of Richmond, in the projects, and was raised by her uncle’s girlfriend, Suzie, due to her mother’s addiction to cocaine rendering her incapable of raising a child. Suzie instilled in Sonnie the noble principles of hard work, good education, and the importance of faith.
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She is not married yet, but she is a mother as well, having one daughter, born in 2005. is a mother as well, having one daughter, born in 2005.
Sonnie Johnson Net Worth
Sonnie specializes in being a powerful and memorable political speaker, mixing hip-hop culture and her roots in poverty with conservative ideals. She is a sought-after political contributor on several networks, and has appeared on FOX News shows such as Hannity, Red Eye, and Headline News. She has also appeared on CNN. Sonnie has also appeared on various documentaries, such as ‘Fire from the Heartland’ (2010), Sarah Palin’s ‘The Undefeated’ (2011) and #Trump@War (2018).
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Sonnie Johnson Conservative
Sonnie Johnson is a dynamic and inspirational national speaker, Tea Party activist, and pundit. Sonnie was formerly a host of Politichicks and is a regular contributor to Breitbart.com. She has appeared frequently on Fox News, including Hannity, and Red Eye, as well as Headline News. Sonnie is a frequent speaker at conservative and Tea Party events, including CPAC, Tea Party Patriots, David Horowitz’s Restoration Weekend, and many others.
Sonnie is the founder of “DidSheSayThat.com” where she provides cutting edge conservative commentary and opinion. Her strong and original voice on that site drew the attention of many conservative organizations, and she was soon introduced to the leaders of the Frederick Douglass Foundation, where she became the President of the Virginia chapter.
As President, she was offered numerous speaking engagements at Tea Party rallies and women’s conservative groups. Her first public speaking engagement was at the Roanoke Tea Party rally, where they called her the “star of the show.” It was on this speaking circuit that Sonnie began to stand out as a passionate, articulate, and powerful voice for conservative ideas and values, with a unique perspective, and began inspiring audiences.
Sonnie’s power as a speaker is her ability to synthesize policy ideas with street-level tactics in a way that engages and inspires audiences of all stripes. She understands the intersection of culture, religion, economics, and politics and presents those ideas in a unique context that challenges the audience to see old ideas through a new lens. In addition to speaking and television, Sonnie has also appeared in several documentaries, including Sarah Palin’s The Undefeated, Fire from the Heartland.
Sonnie Johnson Radio Show
Sonnie Johnson is a dynamic and inspirational national speaker, Tea Party activist, and pundit. Sonnie was formerly a host of Politichicks and is a regular contributor to Breitbart.com. She has appeared frequently on Fox News, including Hannity, and Red Eye, as well as Headline News. Sonnie is a frequent speaker at conservative and Tea Party events, including CPAC, Tea Party Patriots, David Horowitz’s Restoration Weekend, and many others. Sonnie is the founder of “DidSheSayThat.com” where she provides cutting edge conservative commentary and opinion. She is also the host of Sonnie’s Corner on SiriusXM Patriot.
Two Definitions of Racism
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Sonnie Johnson Republican
Conservative activist Sonnie Johnson thinks people should claim, rather than check, their privilege, she said during a talk attended by roughly 40 people Thursday night. Johnson visited Northwestern as College Republicans’ spring speaker. Johnson speaks at many conservative and Tea Party events and founded Did She Say That, a website where she provides commentary on conservative issues.
“If there are three things that I know, it’s hip-hop, black people and money,” she said at the beginning of her talk. Johnson emphasized her African-American background and said she views rapper Jay-Z’s ideas as conservative. She said although most African Americans dislike Ronald Reagan, Jay Z argues he is a product of Reaganomics, Reagan’s economic policy. The reason, she said, is because politics is about money. She said Reagan forced poor people to work for their money, whereas Democrats give poor people “free money” with social welfare programs.
“When you take money out of social welfare programs you make people uncomfortable in their poverty,” she said. “(Democrats) want to make you comfortable in your poverty, then they have you where they want you. You don’t move, you don’t go anywhere, you don’t excel, you don’t get better, you get nothing. You just stay there, they got you. That’s their utopia — when they got you.”
Johnson said conservatives should not be afraid of Democrats because conservatives have what it takes to beat them. “We have the ideas to beat them,” she said. “We have a competitive nature to beat them. We have the principal values, morals to beat them.” However, Johnson emphasized that to fix the country’s problems, people need to be able to talk to each other and talk about things that are not usually discussed.
“All around the world fires are being set and I understand the importance of all of this,” she said. “If you cannot talk to your neighbor, does any of that really matter?” She encouraged people to come up with their own unique opinions, rather than using political buzzwords. She pointed out that most politicians just use the same words over and over, instead of presenting their individual views. “She pointed out the rhetoric and the talking points that really irritate me as well,” said Glenview resident Lori Diversey, who attended the talk. “They are throwing out a smokescreen.”
Diversey, who is active in the conservative Republican movement in the Chicago area, said she particularly enjoyed hearing Johnson’s explanation of Jay-Z’s political views, which made her change the way she viewed the rapper. Harrison Flagler, president of NU College Republicans, said Johnson was a good speaker because she is an up-and-coming figure and different from any other speaker the group has hosted before. “One of the biggest things was to try to bring a speaker who is dynamic,” the Weinberg junior told The Daily. “She went off of her notes and started going from her heart.”
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