Military-Themed Super Bowl Ad HELD BACK And Now We Learn Why

Depending on who you were for, Super Bowl 51 was the best one ever. Patriots, supported by President Donald Trump, or the Falcons, supported by everybody who hates Donald Trump.

And then there was pure Leftist hate of winners, thus Brady and Belichick were universally despised. 

Toure commented at half-time on Twitter: “I hope the Falcons refuse to go to the White House

Don’t worry, Toure. LOSERS don’t get invited to the Trump White House!

Then there was Shaun “Trust me, I’m Black” King, who tweeted this:


I believe this falls under “Premature Speculation?”

This was in my opinion the worst Super Bowl for commercials. Even in the era of Trump, the Leftist themes were pervasive. Empowering women, and of course “diversity and inclusion.”
I guess we don’t get enough of that on the gridiron, or in the stands where the diversity of America is on full display.
And then there was that nagging GATE, where they collected tickets. You can bet there were no ILLEGALS that got past that gate. Well, except to work concession or cleanup, Silly!

The best ad came at the end of the contest.

Per IJ Review,

superbowl-militaryHyundai’s Super Bowl ad didn’t run until after the final whistle had blown, but it was arguably the most powerful one of the entire night.

The advertisement was made for American soldiers who were unable to be home for the Super Bowl. The minute and a half video captures the true meaning of service members’ sacrifice.

Amazingly, the ad used real moments from the big game, meaning it was capturing and editing footage for the very expensive Super Bowl spot while the New England Patriots and Atlanta Falcons were still battling for the NFL championship.

More importantly, Hyundai made it possible for American soldiers to watch the Super Bowl with the ones they love the most — and that’s better than any multimillion dollar, action-packed spot could ever deliver.

What a thrill for our troops!

A powerful statement by Hyundai to honor those who give us our freedoms. No subtle messages in this commercial, just the obvious one.


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