Fifty-eight percent (58%) of likely voters say it is at least somewhat likely the next president of the United States will be a Republican, according to the latest Rasmussen Reports national telephone survey.
The number has been trending in this direction since Democrat Barack Obama took office in January and is up 14 points since then. [...]
We have a one-termer in the Marxist House and perhaps we can get the bastrad impeached for criminally insane stupidity. Like Gateway Pundit says, perhaps it's his tripling the deficit making the Bush deficit outstanding. I suppose the Bush deficit wasn't good enough and that is why The Obama says it was so bad? Who knows. It could be that the unemployment being at 10.2% isn't all that good either.
[...] And what explains this? Well, this administration's unprecedented culture of corruption, for one. But the larger explanation is the public's repudiation of the left's attempted socialist takeover under Barack Obama. See, Mark Steyn's seminal essay, "The Europeanizaion of America." [...]
Kind of odd that Europe is growing more and more conservative, isn't it? Then again, we always have the idiot named Krugman to really speak out...
[...] In fact, the party of Limbaugh and Beck could well make major gains in the midterm elections. The Obama administration’s job-creation efforts have fallen short, so that unemployment is likely to stay disastrously high through next year and beyond. The banker-friendly bailout of Wall Street has angered voters, and might even let Republicans claim the mantle of economic populism. Conservatives may not have better ideas, but voters might support them out of sheer frustration.
And if Tea Party Republicans do win big next year, what has already happened in California could happen at the national level. In California, the G.O.P. has essentially shrunk down to a rump party with no interest in actually governing — but that rump remains big enough to prevent anyone else from dealing with the state’s fiscal crisis. If this happens to America as a whole, as it all too easily could, the country could become effectively ungovernable in the midst of an ongoing economic disaster.
The point is that the takeover of the Republican Party by the irrational right is no laughing matter. Something unprecedented is happening here — and it’s very bad for America. [...]
Why are "they" so ferarful of Conservatism? It's because we believe in the United States Constitution and for which it stands. It makes The Krugman an inept ass. Like JWF so states, we don't speak moonbat.
[...] The Adorno/Hofstadter/Krugman thesis amounts to an assertion that anyone who opposes liberal policies or criticizes liberal politicians must be insane. This pre-emptive conclusion then justifies a search for evidence -- Krugman cites a sign at last Thursday's Capitol rally -- from which proceeds the argument that what Republicans need to do is to become more like Democrats. [...]
Exactly. We do not speak moonbatese. Screw Krugman and his deflective idiocy.
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