I'd say this guy >>65227452
is mostly correct, with a note that it's likely the author wasn't wasn't very focused on the direct economic policies, but on the general buzzword accusations of American politics.
The Commie isn't a real Bolshevik communist, but the pro-diversity, pro-social-services/welfare, anti-billionaire liberal of the American left. The kind of person who has been accused of being "socialist", "commies", etc by the right-wing outlets for some time.
Recently, however, several details from that viewpoint of the world have been endorsed by large corporate interests. This is a matter of relatively standard market forces: these companies do not truly support these causes, but rather have run the numbers, and found that those who DO have a bigger market presence, and thus appealing to them is potentially better for profits. (This is not to say there are not wealthy right-wing individuals, but rather that the disposable income of the aggregate left is more accessible than that of the right)
Thus, many right-wing Americans, especially those in less main-stream right-wing stances such as Libertarians, (in that the political landscape of America has excluded ANY views other than the main two parties' as 'less main-stream') have found that, in many arguments, they find themselves allied with Fascists, against both 'socialist' leftists, AND corporations.
In short, it's a modern depiction of the ancient maxim, "politics makes strange bedfellows".