Monday, October 20, 2008

Important Videos the Leftist Media Won't Share

Here are two videos which I will vouch for, with every single word in them being true:

Before you pull the lever to make Barack Obama the most powerful man in the world, remember that you know nothing about this neophyte, first term, junior senator and what you DO know should scare the hell out of you. Yes, I know every one of his deep and long standing relationships -- Jeremiah Wright and his Black Liberation Theology hate church, William Ayers and his on-going radical acts, convicted mobster "Tony" Rezko, the thugs at ACORN -- can all be ignored by pretending they're not what they're not. But we're going to have to live with the results of this election, the results of which will be a radical leftist without checks or balances fronting a hateful and vicious collection of sixties radicals and their ideological cohorts.


Anonymous said...

McCain's old voter-fraud saw
His attack on ACORN undercuts real efforts to improve the system.

October 20, 2008

John McCain committed a malicious misrepresentation in the last presidential debate when he claimed that ACORN, the liberal activist group, "is now on the verge of maybe perpetrating one of the greatest frauds in voter history in this country, maybe destroying the fabric of democracy."

As ACORN acknowledges, it has collected voter registration forms with bogus signatures. But even when they aren't winnowed out by election officials, transparently invalid registrations don't lead to fraudulent voting. Even the most lax poll worker wouldn't allow "Mickey Mouse" or "John Q. Public" to cast a ballot.

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There's a case to be made for cracking down on errors and, yes, fraud in election procedures, and the FBI reportedly is conducting a preliminary investigation of whether ACORN, the Assn. of Community Organizations for Reform Now, encouraged its canvassers to falsify signatures. But wild claims like McCain's undermine reform efforts and make it harder to hold ACORN accountable for its real faults, including providing a financial incentive for canvassers to fake signatures. (A commission chaired by former President Carter and former Secretary of State James A. Baker III recommended in 2005 that states engage in special scrutiny of registration forms turned in by third-party organizations that pay their canvassers.)

Swamping election agencies with obviously phony registrations distracts officials from the serious business of verifying other registrations, as contemplated by the Help America Vote Act approved by Congress in 2002. That law, which figured in a U.S. Supreme Court ruling last week, requires states to establish a "centralized, interactive, computerized statewide voter registration list" that "shall be coordinated with other agency databases within the state."

To its credit, California tries to match registrations with both driver's license records and the last four digits of Social Security numbers. If there is a mismatch, county election officials contact the potential voter to verify his or her status. The problem isn't obvious examples of fraud, such as a "Mickey Mouse" signature, but the possibility that a real person is registering multiple times or seeking to vote where he no longer lives.

The debate about election fraud is complicated by the fact that the political parties have different priorities. Democrats emphasize increasing the number of voters, particularly the poor and minorities, and too easily dismiss the possibility of fraud. Republicans claim to be concerned about widespread fraud, but aren't bothered if their alarms discourage Democratic-leaning blocs from voting. What's needed is a commitment by both parties to take both fraud and voter suppression seriously.

Anonymous said...

Poll: Overwhelming Majority View Ayers as Irrelevant

By Matthew DeLong 10/20/08 10:30 AM

A new poll (PDF) conducted by ABC and The Washington Post found one of the McCain campaign’s recent attacks on Sen. Barack Obama does not appear to be resonating with voters.

Sixty percent of likely voters said Sen. Barack Obama’s connection to former Weatherman William Ayers is “not a legitimate campaign issue,” compared with 37 percent who believe it is. The survey also asked about Obama’s ties to the Assn. of Community Organizers for Reform Now, or ACORN — another McCain campaign target — and found 49 percent do not think it is a legitimate issue, as opposed to 40 percent who say it is, with 11 percent “unready to express an opinion.”

The poll contains another shot of bad news for the McCain campaign. A majority of respondents, 52 percent, said Sen. John McCain’s pick of Alaska Gov. Sarah Palin as his running mate makes them “less confident” in McCain’s judgment, to 38 percent who said the choice makes them more confident in McCain’s decision-making.

In contrast, 56 percent said Obama’s choice of running mate, Sen. Joe Biden, made them more confident in the Democratic presidential nominee’s judgment, to 31 percent who said it made them less confident.

Independent voters mirrored the overall results on the question of how the Palin pick influences their confidence in McCain’s judgment, with 51 percent expressing less confidence over the Palin pick, versus 39 percent who said they were more confident. While Palin, not surprisingly, is far more popular among Republicans, with 70 percent saying the choice makes them more confident in McCain’s decision-making, the poll found some troubling results for the McCain campaign among several key demographics. From the survey press release:

Views of the Palin selection, naturally, are highly partisan. But majorities of moderates (62 percent), young adults (59 percent) and women (56 percent) all say it makes them less confident in McCain’s judgment. (More women than men say so.) So do near majorities, 48 percent, of white women and married women alike.

With the race shaping up into a battle for undecided and moderate voters, the implication that a large majority of moderates believe Palin is an example of poor judgment on McCain’s part may not bode well for the GOP presidential nominee — particularly if the voters view McCain’s age, and therefore the possibility of a Palin presidency, as a problem.

Anonymous said...

With your history of lies and "half-truths", you vouching for anything only takes away from its credibility.

*Sigh!* You're just a lost cause.

Anonymous said...

Obama jumps out to huge lead in Monday's Gallup Poll

By Yael T. Abouhalkah, Kansas City Star Editorial Page columnist

Barack Obama continues to gain strength nationally, and leads John McCain 52-41 percent in Monday's Gallup Poll.

That 11-percentage point lead is way up from the 50-43 percent margin that Obama had on Friday.

A few other points:

-- Sarah Palin's much-hyped appearance on Saturday Night Live didn't boost McCain's numbers.

-- The endorsement of Obama by Gen. Colin Powell probably helped the Democratic candidate, but wasn't necessarily a game-changer.

Now, here's even better news for Obama:

He's now gaining substantial leads when likely voters are polled, too, at 50-45 percent.

And if you throw more young voters into the mix as likely voters -- in other words, they actually go to the polls and vote -- Obama's margin lengthens to 52-43 percent. That's his biggest lead in this category.

i report, u deny said...

AP: Freddie Mac secretly paid a Republican consulting firm $2 million to kill legislation that would have regulated and trimmed the mortgage finance giant and its sister company, Fannie Mae, three years before the government took control to prevent their collapse. 10/20

i report, you cry said...

The mainstream media has finally noticed Sarah and Todd Palins' ties to the rabidly anti-American secessionist group, the Alaskan Independence Party (AIP). A new CNN video report by anchor Rick Sanchez digs into the Palins' relationship with the AIP, noting that Todd Palin has been a member of the group and that Sarah Palin sent official video greetings as Governor of Alaska to the 2008 AIP convention. 10/20

d. simes said...

Uh, well, if YOU vouch for them...


Anonymous said...

Poll: Obama holds lead in Ohio
By The Associated Press – 1 hour ago

THE POLL: Suffolk University presidential poll of 600 likely Ohio voters (20 electoral votes).

THE NUMBERS: Barack Obama 51 percent, John McCain 42 percent.

OF INTEREST: The poll finds that while most voters know all about "Joe the Plumber," the Ohio man who a week ago asked Obama about his tax plan, he isn't affecting how many will vote. The plumber's story that is now a part of the campaign will make 6 percent more likely to vote for McCain and 4 percent more for Obama. The poll also shows 15 percent of McCain voters say their choice is more of a vote against Obama than it is for McCain while 12 percent of Obama voters say their decision is a vote against Bush.

DETAILS: The poll was conducted Oct. 16-19. It involved telephone interviews with 600 likely voters in Ohio, with a margin of sampling error of plus or minus 4 percentage points.

Anonymous said...

By John Whitesides, Political Correspondent

WASHINGTON (Reuters) - Democrat Barack Obama has expanded his national lead over Republican John McCain in the U.S. presidential race to 6 percentage points, according to a Reuters/C-SPAN/Zogby poll released on Monday.

Obama leads McCain 50 percent to 44 percent among likely U.S. voters in the latest three-day tracking poll, up from Obama's 3-point advantage on Sunday. The telephone poll has a margin of error of 2.9 percentage points.

The rally by Obama broke a string of three consecutive days when McCain had gained ground on the Illinois senator after their final debate on Wednesday. It was the first time in 14 days of the tracking poll that Obama has reached 50 percent.

"Obama has really consolidated his base, and now has huge leads among young people, African-Americans and Hispanics," said pollster John Zogby.

"Reaching 50 percent puts him in winning territory."

Obama also increased his support among two key swing groups that could be vital in the November 4 election. His edge with independents rose from 8 points to 11 points, and his lead among women grew from 6 points to 8 points.

McCain narrowly trails Obama among men and leads by 13 points, 53 percent to 40 percent, among whites.

"McCain seems to have slipped a little bit, but in the grand scheme it's still a very close race," Zogby said.

Obama has led McCain, an Arizona senator, by between two and six points in all 14 days of polling. "This race has not really moved all that much in two weeks," Zogby said.


The expanding lead for Obama came as he received the endorsement of Republican former Secretary of State Colin Powell and announced he had raised a stunning $150 million in September.

His fundraising haul shattered the records he already owns and will fuel a huge advantage for Obama in paid advertising in the final 15 days of the campaign.

Some other tracking polls also showed the race tightening in the last few days, but with the help of his huge spending advantage Obama has continued to hold an edge on McCain in some key battleground states.

The poll, taken Friday through Sunday, showed independent Ralph Nader and Green Party candidate Cynthia McKinney with 1 percent support. Libertarian Bob Barr barely registered any support.

The rolling tracking poll surveyed 1,211 likely voters in the presidential election. In a tracking poll, the most recent day's results are added while the oldest day's results are dropped in an effort to track changing momentum.

The U.S. president is determined not by who wins the most national votes but by who wins the Electoral College, which has 538 members apportioned by population in each state. Electoral votes are allotted on a winner-take-all basis in all but two states, which divide them by congressional district

sucked in said...

Sarah Palin's Appearance on SNL a Huge GOP Disaster
John Kubey

Sarah Palin joined SNL tonight and proved, once again, that John McCain lacked judgment in having her on his ticket, while also unwise not to veto her SNL appearance. In isolation, Palin's very brief moments were not, in themselves, the problem. The problem was largely contextual.

Consider, for example, the respective experiences of two groups watching SNL tonight: conservative members of the GOP, on the one hand, and young voters who McCain might have hoped to attract to his failed campaign on the other.

Without Tina Fey, this was Saturday Night Dead and there was nothing worth seeing but more nails being indirectly pounded into the GOP coffin.

Josh Brolin hosted, reporting that in learning to play W, he concluded that neither W, nor he, should ever be, or have been, president.

Then in sketches and in "Weekend Update," viewers were reminded of the deep economic difficulty the country finds itself in, and we all know what good the economy has done for John McCain's candidacy. Thus, over and over, viewers were reminded of McCain's biggest problem, besides Sarah Palin.

Then, no viewer could be sure when Gov. Palin would appear after the traditional SNL welcome. One could think she *might* appear on "Weekend Update," but one watched with heightened attention early on wondering if she might appear in one of the ever more artless sketches.

She didn't, and showed appropriate restraint, I suppose, in letting just her arms dance about while remaining seated in her chair during someone else's inane rap. But prior to this, millions of viewers were exposed to one sophomoric (naw, make that 5th grade) sketch where the word "fartface" was repeated perhaps 100 or more times, and another about a guy who would shoot a ping pong ball from his rear end.

I just can't imagine very many members of the Christian Right, to whom Palin appeals and who might have been checking in to see how their darling was doing, enjoying these words filling their living rooms tonight. Then Palin was compared to Dan Quayle in one otherwise forgettable moment, and for those of us old enough to remember, we were reminded of conservative Justice Clarence Thomas' alleged one-time interest in pornography. Trust me, no helping hand of any kind was extended to Palin or McCain.

karin said...

I hope there's another little blip in the polls so Evan will get all excited and tell us how the good guys are in the ascendance again.

Those are sooo funny.

Anonymous said...

Why the Powell Endorsement Might Actually Matter

Andrew Romano

As you've probably heard, former Secretary of State and Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff Colin Powell, a Republican, endorsed Barack Obama for president yesterday on "Meet the Press." I'm a little late on this--alas, I spent the weekend without my trusty laptop--but I still thought it'd be worthwhile to post a few quick thoughts on what the announcement accomplishes.

Some observers, like the Atlantic's Marc Ambinder, have said that Powell will help Obama overcome any lingering racial opposition. "Powell is a culturally individuated African-American hero," he wrote yesterday. "To the extent that there remain white voters who have inchoate worries about Obama's race, it helps to have him associated with a man whose race they've already gotten over." I disagree. Oprah Winfrey is a culturally individuated African-American hero, too, but her endorsement of Obama last May hardly gave swing voters a compelling reason to support the Illinois senator. The key thing about Powell isn't that he's black. It's that he (unlike Winfrey) isn't your typical Obama voter. And that's why Powell's endorsement is so powerful.

The most important element of Obama's extensive field operation is the local validator: a person who looks like you, talks like you and (presumably) thinks like you vouching for the unfamiliar face at the top of the ticket. Powell has now become Obama's arch-validator. Ahead by five to seven points in the polls--often with more than 50 percent of the vote--Obama doesn't need to persuade McCainiacs to jump ship. He simply has to prevent his softest supporters--and a few undecideds--from reverting to his rival. Like Powell, most of these folks are Republicans--many from military communities--who backed George W. Bush in 2000 and/or 2004 and still deeply respect McCain. On Sunday, he spoke directly to them.

Powell delivered his argument in two parts. First, he sought to dispel--or preempt--any doubts about Obama. Worried about Obama's inexperience? Don't be, said the general: "he's ready to be president on Day One." Suspect that Obama's tax policies are "socialist"? Nonsense, said the Republican: "there's nothing wrong with examining... who should be paying more or who should be paying less, and for us to say that makes you a socialist is an unfortunate characterization that isn't accurate." Heard that Obama might be Muslim? "He's not," said the familiar, respected figure--but "what if he [wa]s?" "Is there something wrong with being a Muslim in this country?" Powell asked. "The answer is 'no.' That's not America." These are the three issues--experience, taxes and "otherness"--most likely to drive uncommitteds away from Obama on Election Day. Powell was essentially saying, they don't bother me--so they shouldn't bother you.

The pro-Obama part of Powell's endorsement has received the most media attention--and understandably so. But from a political perspective, the other part--the anti-McCain, anti-Republican part--will probably more impactful. After praising Obama, Powell questioned McCain's decision to select Sarah Palin as his running mate ('I don't believe she's ready to be president of the United States, which is the job of the vice president"); criticized his response to the ongoing economic crisis ("almost every day there was a different approach to the problem... he didn't have a complete grasp of the economic problems that we had"); and denounced the negative tone of his campaign ("what they're trying to connect [Obama] to is some kind of terrorist feelings, and I think that's inappropriate"). Here, Powell was reaffirming the top three concerns about McCain among uncommitteds--Palin, the economy and "politics as usual"--and admitted that "this stuff bothers me, too." It's easier for Republicans, independents, Bush supporters and even former McCainiacs to justify a leap to Obama--and harder for them to consider leaping back to McCain--when someone like Powell has said he shares their doubts.

Typically, endorsements don't sway voters. But Powell's doesn't have to. It merely has to solidify the status quo. That lower bar--combined with the right message and the right messenger--might make this the first endorsement in recent memory that actually matters.

Anonymous said...

Powell for Obama: Thoughts on the Endorsement

October 19th, 2008

By MICHAEL STICKINGS, Assistant Editor

Needless to say, the political world is all abuzz today over Colin Powell’s endorsement of Obama this morning on Meet the Press.

Mustang Bobby posted the clips — Powell on MTP, then outside the studio.


Needless to say, conservatives are going nuts — or, rather, getting even nuttier — in response:

Take Michelle Malkin, for example, who calls Powell’s endorsement “a triumph of hope over reality.” Of course, “reality” for Malkin is a fantasyland for the rest of us. She blames Powell for not taking the Obama-Ayers association seriously enough, for blaming the GOP for spreading smears and slurs about Obama, and for finding the GOP too “narrow.” As inhabitants of real reality know, the Obama-Ayers association is insignificant, the Republican smear machine, including McCain and Palin themselves, has been operating at full-throttle to try to bring down Obama, and the Republican Party is, and has been for a long time, a party populated by theocrats, neocons, and neo-liberals, with what often appears to be a mob-like base of extremists.

It gets even more amusing when Malkin declares that “[t]he orgy of Obamedia attention Powell will receive the next 24 hours is disproportionate to its importance.” It should come as no surprise that she doesn’t mention the fact that the mainstream press, the supposedly liberal media she so loathes, has spent the better part of the past decade or so in bed with McCain, happily pumping up and stroking the phony McCain myth. Indeed, what McCain has experienced over the course of this campaign is nothing compared to what Obama has endured, with seemingly every detail of Obama’s past dredged up for prolonged examination.


Malkin predicts that “people outside the Beltway bubble” will respond to Powell’s endorsement with a yawn. I disagree. Here’s how I put it on Friday:

I don’t want to overstate the case — endorsements don’t usually mean that much, after all — but I think a Powell endorsement at this point, with the three debates behind us and with Obama having opened up solid leads in the polls and with time running out, would be a significant coup for Obama. It would give him a high-profile boost to his own foreign policy credibility (that is, it would act as a major vote of confidence — even though polls show he already has the confidence of voters even in what was thought to be one of McCain’s strongest areas) and there would likely be overwhelmingly positive media coverage next week (certainly the establishment press still likes Powell a lot). As well, it could be just what Obama needs to win over remaining independents and “undecideds,” those voters seemingly waiting for something, anything, to compel them to vote one way or the other.

I stand by that today.


At the very least, Malkin doesn’t accuse Powell of racism. In her view, it’s not Obama’s race that attracted his endorsement, it’s Obama’s “social liberalism.”

I don’t agree with that either.

Powell may be more socially liberal than most Republicans, but he’s not one to base his vote exclusively on such concerns (other than to note that the Republican Party is too “narrow” for him).

Here’s how Powell himself put it: “I think he is a transformational figure, he is a new generation coming onto the world stage, onto the American stage, and for that reason I’ll be voting for Sen. Barack Obama.”

In addition, he praised Obama specifically on the economy and foreign policy.

Malkin and her ilk simply don’t get Obama’s appeal, in terms of both style and substance, and it should come as no surprise that they don’t get why he would appeal to Powell, and why Powell’s endorsement matters.


Other conservatives are displaying overt racism, however.

For example, George Will, on ABC’s This Week this morning, suggested that what is at play here is race: “[I]t seems to me if we had the tools to measure we’d find that Barack Obama gets two votes because he’s black for every one he loses because he’s black because so much of this country is so eager, a, to feel good about itself by doing this, but more than that to put paid to the whole Al Sharpton/Jesse Jackson game of political rhetoric.”

In other words, Obama’s appeal is racial, and hence ultimately racist: People are supporting him largely (perhaps even mostly) because he’s black. Given that he said this in response to a question about the Powell endorsement, it would seem that, to Will, Powell’s endorsement is racist: one black man supporting another.

Rush Limbaugh was characteristically even more direct: “Secretary Powell says his endorsement is not about race. OK, fine. I am now researching his past endorsements to see if I can find all the inexperienced, very liberal, white candidates he has endorsed. I’ll let you know what I come up with.”

As usual, Limbaugh will come up with whatever he wants to come up with. For him, as for Will, this is all about race.

You want racism? It’s right there, as usual, on the right.


Finally, a word from Steve Benen on the impact of the endorsement:

[A]s a purely political matter, Powell’s endorsement of Obama strikes me as a fairly significant political development. Powell is arguably the nation’s most popular and most respected Republican. He has been a friend of McCain’s for a quarter of a century, has seen up close what kind of leader McCain would be, and even contributed to McCain’s campaign.

And yet, as of this morning, Powell is officially an Obama supporter — and is officially dejected about what’s become of McCain’s campaign and the Republican Party.


I’d just add that Powell didn’t just tacitly offer a vague endorsement, he offered his unapologetic support to Obama, while blasting what’s become of his old friend, John McCain. He sounded like a man who barely recognizes what’s become of today’s GOP. For self-described moderates and independents, Powell remains a widely admired figure. What’s more, few if any Americans enjoy the media adulation that Powell has, which means coverage of this morning’s announcement is likely to be very strong.

With that in mind, Powell’s endorsement this morning may very well have a significant impact.

I think it will.

Anonymous said...

Impending GOP Losses Lead to Rage and Hate
by Paul Hogarth‚ Oct. 20‚ 2008

Liberals have worried about Barack Obama’s safety ever since he entered the race—but only in the past week have I started to get nervous. We’ve all heard about the hostile rhetoric coming from crowds at Sarah Palin rallies. Now John McCain’s impending loss has made Republicans increasingly vicious—leading to rage, hate and occasional acts of violence. ACORN organizers report getting death threats and their offices being vandalized, while an Obama canvasser was physically assaulted this weekend by a deranged Republican. But the McCain campaign refuses to tone down its rhetoric. Palin told a crowd she was glad to be in a “pro-American” part of the country, while a McCain spokesperson called liberal Northern Virginia “not real Virginia” because it is less “southern.” By making the race about who is a “real” American, Republicans only fuel the fire of dangerous people who intend to cause harm—like the man in Ohio who hung an Obama effigy by a noose in his yard. As the McCain campaign sinks to its inevitable conclusion, will Republicans keep fanning the flames of hate—or will they go out on a high note?

We all know that George Bush and Dick Cheney could bring out the worst in their supporters, but I can’t remember it getting this nasty four years ago during the final two weeks. But in 2004, Republicans had a good shot at winning the presidency (the race was a dead heat all the way up to Election Day)—so you never had this palpable aura of desperation we now see among McCain supporters. Obama is going to win this race, and they know it. The party’s right-wing base is mortified at the prospect of a black President—and hateful rhetoric by their leaders could incite them to action.

McCain supporters have shouted “terrorist” or “kill him!” at Sarah Palin rallies when Obama’s name gets mentioned, but John McCain still won’t recognize it. By far the worst moment in last week’s final Presidential Debate was how McCain chose to respond to the issue. A clearly agitated McCain interrupted Obama to say how proud he was of “all the dedicated and patriotic men and women” who attend these rallies. Oblivious to the well-documented hate speech, McCain defended the old WWII veterans at the rallies—as if Obama had impugned all of his rally attendees.

Already, the climate of hate we have seen at Sarah Palin rallies has produced violent consequences. An Obama canvasser in Wisconsin was physically assaulted this weekend by an angry voter—who accused her of being part of ACORN. A member of ACORN in Ohio who appeared on TV received an e-mail that said she was “going to have her life ended,” and the group has had their Boston and Seattle offices vandalized.

ACORN is one of the most effective grass-roots political organizations in the country, and the McCain campaign has accused them of perpetrating voter fraud on behalf of Obama in minority communities. ACORN has defended their efforts to register low-income voters, but the subtext behind turning ACORN into a bogeyman for the Right is the kind of people they have worked to enfranchise: African-Americans and Latinos. And for the right-wing base, the prospect of more black and brown voters electing the nation’s first black President is what scares them the most.

Sarah Palin said at a rally in North Carolina last week how happy she was to be in a “pro-American” part of the country—and later explained that she meant small towns. McCain spokeswoman Nancy Pfotenhauer later told MSNBC that while Obama was doing well in northern Virginia (the D.C. suburbs), her candidate would do better in “real Virginia.” When asked to clarify exactly what she meant, Pfotenhauer explained that the “real” Virginia is “more southern in nature.”

So according to Republicans, “real” Americans are just southerners who live in small towns. While not as explicit as the racially coded language George Wallace used in the 1960’s and 70’s, it’s the kind of rhetoric that spawns a confused racist into action.

Take Mike Lunsford of Ohio. Despite concerns from his (white) neighbors who feel uncomfortable about it, he put an effigy of Obama in his front lawn—and tied it to a noose. He unapologetically admits to being a racist, admits that his effigy is racist, says that America is a “white, Christian nation” and fears having a black man elected President.

Normally, Lunsford would just be a crank with racist views who would not be taken seriously. He might even keep his prejudices private at the ballot box. But with the Republican base freaking out about losing this election—and rhetoric from their leaders about who is “American”—now he has validation. And hanging an effigy in his lawn is the line that he crossed from latent racist views to overt racist action.

everclear said...

Rage and hate...that says it all about the GOPig hordes.

And, the country is being totally turned off by these nazi rallies.

Decent Repuplicans are distancing themselves from the ThuGreed Party in droves.

Every paper in the country has gone Obama except the Oklahoma Hillbilly Crier and the Moonie Times.

larry blivins said...

"But we're going to have to live with the results of this election, the results of which will be a radical leftist without checks or balances fronting a hateful and vicious collection of sixties radicals and their ideological cohorts."

G---------------------d, I hope he's right!

everclear said...

I'm a Bartcop man, myself...little too hot for Hillary's crotch, but overall, a good one...only smart man in Oklahoma.

Idiot likes tequila though...he don't know no good liguor.

blivins said...

I like Bart, but I'm more into TPM.
Bart doesn't like the Kos at all.

blivins said...

Kos was very anti-Hillary, and that made Bartcop angry. He thought only Hillary had the nads to take on the right wing slime machine.

turds 4 socialism said...

My, my. Look how the Commie turds have collected. Must... repress... the... truth... about... Obama.

Heil, der Leader! Obama is der One! Obama be he for who we have waited...

Achtung! Obey das lider!

On November 4, we flush the largest of many Leftist mini-turds to come!

Erik S said...

In the final debate, Obama echoed Carter's "be kind and understanding to our enemies, be tough on our friends" approach to foreign affairs

A Winning Strategy for McCain: Not Attacking Specifics, Simply Describing Patterns

Anonymous said...


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