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Democratic hopeful Marianne Williamson has made support for repairs an important part of her campaign. On Tuesday, she released a new advertisement that will be broadcast on television in South Carolina

& # 39; Whatever it costs, it's time to do this & # 39 ;: Long-term presidential candidate Marianne Williamson launches ad blitz in search of recovery from slavery

  • Marianne Williamson debuted a new political ad Tuesday, which is being broadcast in South Carolina, told her DailyMail.com campaign
  • The ad focuses on its support for repairs with the argument: & # 39; America will not have the future we want if we are not willing to clean up the past & # 39;
  • It contains images such as the Ku Klux Klan who burns a cross and claims that black Americans have been the victims of racism and violence for 350 years
  • Williamson has said she wants to use $ 200 to $ 500 billion for repairs for those who descend from American slaves
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Marianne Williamson debuted a new advertisement aimed at supporting the Democratic 2020 hopeful for reparations.

& # 39; Paying repairs for slavery will not solve everything. But American will not have the future that we want if we are not willing to clean up the past, to clean up this original lack of character of racism, & said the best selling author on the spot. & # 39; Whatever it costs, it's time to do this. & # 39;

The ad is currently only shown in South Carolina, her campaign DailyMail.com said. & # 39; We have just started buying TV and are evaluating & # 39 ;, said spokeswoman Patricia Ewing. & # 39; We start slowly and purposefully and will [then] expand & # 39 ;, she added.

Democratic hopeful Marianne Williamson has made support for repairs an important part of her campaign. On Tuesday, she released a new advertisement that will be broadcast on television in South Carolina

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Democratic hopeful Marianne Williamson has made support for repairs an important part of her campaign. On Tuesday, she released a new advertisement that will be broadcast on television in South Carolina

Democratic candidate Marianne Williamson published a new advertisement in which she offered her support for reparations to those Americans who are descendants of slaves

Democratic candidate Marianne Williamson published a new advertisement in which she offered her support for reparations to those Americans who are descendants of slaves

Democratic candidate Marianne Williamson published a new advertisement in which she offered her support for reparations to those Americans who are descendants of slaves

Marianne Williamson's new ad, showing in South Carolina, where there is a higher percentage of black voters, contains KKK images while advocating reparations

Marianne Williamson's new ad, showing in South Carolina, where there is a higher percentage of black voters, contains KKK images while advocating reparations

Marianne Williamson's new ad, showing in South Carolina, where there is a higher percentage of black voters, contains KKK images while advocating reparations

Marianne Williamson's new political ad indicates that black Americans have been prone to 350 years of violence before the founding of the United States

Marianne Williamson's new political ad indicates that black Americans have been prone to 350 years of violence before the founding of the United States

Marianne Williamson's new political ad indicates that black Americans have been prone to 350 years of violence before the founding of the United States

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South Carolina is the third state to vote for democratic hope and it has a higher percentage of black voters after Iowa and New Hampshire who go first.

The site indicates that black Americans have been prone to 350 years of violence – longer than the country's existence – and contains images of the Ku Klux Klan burning a cross.

Williamson's drive for reparations has become the center of her long-term nomination campaign.

She had a great moment during the July Democratic debate in Detroit – the last time the spiritual guru of Oprah stepped up the debate, as many candidates were squeezed out of it by the rules of the Democratic National Committee.

CNN & # 39; s Don Lemon, one of the moderators of the debate, asked her how she was qualified to come up with the $ 200 to $ 500 billion price tag that she had said was necessary for her plan.

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& # 39; Why am I qualified to say $ 200 to $ 500 billion? I will tell you what makes me qualified. If you have done the 40-hectare math and a mule. If you were doing math today, it would be trillions of dollars, & she explained. & # 39; And I believe that anything less than $ 100 billion is an insult. & # 39;

She called the $ 200 to $ 500 billion & # 39; politically feasible & # 39 ;.

& # 39; Because so many Americans realize there is injustice that toxicity continues to form under the surce, an emotional turbulence, that only repairs will heal, & # 39; Williamson argued.

Capitalizing on her debating momentum, in August she pushed an official plan.

But Williamson hasn't made a big impression on the race since.

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Real Clear Politics currently has its polling average at 0.2 percent.

In D.C., she said last week that she was the victim of a smear campaign.

& # 39; The illusion, she is anti-medicine, anti-science, none of them is true, crazy, dangerous lady, neither is true, & # 39; Williamson said.

She blamed the graves on people who were afraid of her early success.

& # 39; I'm sure it was called the second discussion. And it's because of my popularity after the second debate, it was because of the fact that I was googled more than any other candidate in 49 states that political hits started, & she said.

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