Height of C. J. Pearson

height C. J. Pearson

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The height of C. J. Pearson is …m.

1. Where did C. J. Pearson come from ?

Coreco Ja’Quan Pearson (he is born in July 31, 2002) is an American conservative political activist and commentator.

2. What could we know about C. J. Pearson besides his height ?

Born in Augusta, Georgia, Pearson was raised in Grovetown. His political interest deepened aged eight, when he began blogging in support of local conservative politicians. He embarked on a career as an internet personality when, in early 2015, he uploaded a video to YouTube defending comments made by former mayor of New York City Rudy Giuliani and criticism of then President Barack Obama, which quickly gained international attention. After this, he began his career as a freelance journalist and has campaigned for several Republican politicians and Bernie Sanders.

3. What are the projects of C. J. Pearson ?

Pearson, a conservative, describes himself as an anti-establishment populist. He is the executive director of Young Georgians in Government and executive director of Teens for Trump.

4. Somme collaborations with C. J. Pearson ?

Pearson was born as Coreco Ja’Quan Pearson on July 31, 2002, in Augusta, Georgia, his parents registered Democratic. In 2012, his family moved to Grovetown where Pearson attended Columbia Middle School. He was elected student body president in seventh grade, though he stepped down in order to form the Young Georgians in Government political group and participate in other political activities. In 2016, he started attending Evans High School as a freshman. He lives with his grandparents, Willie and Robin Pearson. He graduated from Evans High School in May 2020. He is planning on attending the University of Alabama in late 2020 and will be majoring in political science.

Pearson first became interested in politics when his first grade class held a mock presidential election, representing that of the 2008 United States presidential election. Pearson states that the class was instructed to research the political views of then-U.S. Senator from Illinois Barack Obama who ran as the Democratic presidential nominee (and who became the 44th U.S. president) and Senator from Arizona John McCain who ran as the Republican presidential nominee. He voted for John McCain in the mock election, because he was inspired by McCain’s military service, and began following political news topics. Aged eight, he started blogging in support of different conservative politicians in Georgia and participated in political campaigning in the 2014 United States midterm elections, conducting door-to-door and telephone surveys. After the 2014 midterm elections, Pearson founded a political group named Young Georgians in Government, to involve young people in the “political process and develop solutions for government.”

In February 2015, Pearson received international media attention which led him to embark in his career in politics and journalism, after he created a YouTube channel on February 21, 2015, and two days later posted a video, “President Obama: Do you really love America?” in which he defended former mayor of New York City Rudy Giuliani about the comments Giuliani had made criticizing then President Barack Obama. Pearson also criticized Obama, saying, “If you really did love America, you would call (Islamic State) what it really is: an assault on Christianity, an assault on America and downright hate for the American values that our country holds—freedom of speech, freedom of religion and every single thing that our country stands for.” The video received more than half a million views in its first two days and by June 2015 had logged nearly two million views, with it receiving both praise and criticism.

Pearson, in March 2015, began promoting his own constitutional amendment to lower the age restriction for assuming public office in Georgia to age 18 in the House and age 21 in the Senate. He has acquired seven co-sponsors for the bill, including State Representatives Ben Harbin, Barry Fleming, and Buzz Brockway.

During the 2016 United States presidential election, Pearson campaigned for several different Republican presidential nominees. In April 2015, he campaigned for United States Senator from Kentucky Rand Paul’s presidential campaign and said that Paul has a “unique ability” to connect with millennials. Later that year, in September 2015, Pearson left Paul’s campaign and joined United States Senator from Texas Ted Cruz’s presidential campaign, and Cruz named Pearson as national chairman of “Teens for Ted”, with Cruz commenting “Young people are looking for someone who does more than just talk a good game. They want someone who has walked the walk,” Pearson, after Cruz had dropped out, said that he disavowed conservatism. Pearson then endorsed Bernie Sanders and then when Sanders dropped out he joined now-President Donald Trump’s presidential campaign as national chairman of Teens for Trump.

In June 2020, Pearson helped raise $160,000 for black-owned businesses that were damaged or destroyed during the protests in Metro Atlanta as the result of the killing of George Floyd. In the 2020 United States presidential election, Pearson was nominated by the Republican Party to serve as an elector for the state of Georgia, making him possibly the youngest person selected as an elector in history.

After Joe Biden won the 2020 election, Pearson promoted baseless claims of fraud in the election. He was named as a plaintiff in Pearson v. Kemp, a lawsuit filed in the United States District Court for the Northern District of Georgia, alleging voting irregularities in the 2020 presidential election in Georgia with Governor Brian Kemp as one of the defendants.

Pearson’s columns have appeared in outlets such as TIME, The Huffington Post, MTV News, The Daily Beast.

Over the timeline of Pearson’s career, he has changed political views and has changed support from candidate to candidate in the 2016 United States presidential election. Pearson, when first embarking on a political commentator career after the viral YouTube video he made in February 2015, described himself as conservative, in addition to the media.

In November 2015, Pearson changed his political views, and “renounced conservatism” and was questioning the ideology of the Republican Party, stating that “My views on the issues aren’t going to be dictated by one political platform or another.” In December 2015, Pearson endorsed United States Senator from Vermont Independent Bernie Sanders for President of the United States in the 2016 elections. Pearson stated, “People are struggling in America. We need the right man in the White House. And in my opinion, that man is Senator Bernie Sanders.” Later that month, Pearson published an article for MTV criticizing Trump and his presidential campaign, stating that the thought of a Trump presidency “…scares the crap out of me,”

In August 2016, Pearson wrote an article for Time magazine in support of Trump, commenting that his political views had changed drastically since 2015. He said that he supported Sanders and now Trump because, in his view, their campaign platforms had a lot of similarity. Pearson states that he is an anti-establishment populist and is a Christian. However, as of 2018, he describes himself on his Twitter feed as “fighting for a bold conservative future.”[citation needed] In 2020, Pearson became a member of the Republican Party when he registered to vote on his eighteenth birthday.

On September 23, 2015, Pearson falsely claimed that he was blocked from President Barack Obama’s official presidential social media account on Twitter, due to comments he made criticizing Obama for inviting Ahmed Mohamed to the White House after Mohamed was suspended for bringing an invention to school. Official White House assistant press secretary Frank Benenati made a statement that no one has ever been blocked from Obama’s account, with other users on Twitter challenging Beneati’s statement regarding the matter. Pearson denounced the claim made by the White House, stated that they were lying about him. “They lied about Benghazi,” he said, “They lied about the IRS. They lie about every issue of importance to the American people.” A subsequent tweet by Pearson said that he was still following the personal Twitter account of Obama, and there was no timestamp or external information on the screenshotted tweet. In addition to the White House denying the claims made by Pearson, Oliver Darcy, a reporter for The Blaze, reported the incident to be false. When blocked by an account on Twitter, the blocked user is unable to see the tweets of the account that has blocked them, but it was seen that Pearson was still following the presidential Twitter account Obama, in contradiction to earlier claims. The screenshot provided by Pearson in support of his claim, was deemed to be an edited photo that another user posted. He was asked to comment, and stated that he “refuse to engage in conspiracy theories.”

In May 2016, Pearson faced disciplinary action for allegedly bullying two white female students in an Instagram group chat. This group chat was deleted before these claims could be thoroughly verified. Pearson claims his actions were retaliation for several comments, some of which were sexual in nature, and that the two girls were “the real bullies”. Pearson posted a video on YouTube urging his supporters to contact the Columbia County School District on his behalf. Pearson faced suspension for the remainder of the school year after attending a disciplinary hearing.


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Height C. J. Pearson