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We Win They Lose archive
Date : October 2012

Tsumani of Awesome Anti-Obama Text Messages Create a Stir in Libtardville!

A screenshot of one of the unsolicited texts is shown. | POLITICO Screen grab

Hundreds of people reported receiving strident, unsolicited anti-Obama text messages throughout Tuesday evening in an unusual spamming incident that had Twitter and Facebook users in an uproar.

“Voting for Obama means voting for same-sex marriage,” one message read. Others included “Obama stole $716 Billion in Medicare. We cant [sic] trust Obama to protect our seniors,” “Obama is using your tax dollars to fund Planned Parenthood and abortions. Is that right” and “VP Biden mocks a fallen Navy Seal during memorial. Our military deserves better.”

Another said: “Obama supports transgender marriage in America. Obamas values are just wrong.”

While several people on social media sites angrily posted that the messages were coming from Republican Mitt Romney, there is no indication that the messages were sanctioned or produced by his campaign. The messages do not carry the customary notations of who approved or paid for political ads.

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thumbVideo: Newt Gingrich Makes Case for Romney Victory in November

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Published on: October 31, 2012

Dems nervous, GOP upbeat as vote nears

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Published on: October 31, 2012

Kay Edelman says she sometimes finds it hard to exercise as she worries about an Obama loss. Photo: Liz Hafalia, The Chronicle / SF

There’s no shortage of their kind in the politically bluest parts of California. Liberals so freaked out about the prospect of President Obama losing his re-election bid that they can’t sleep at night. Can’t talk about anything else. Can’t stop parsing the latest polls.

David Plouffe, one of President Obama’s top campaign strategists, has a word for supporters he feels are needlessly fretful: bed wetters.

“Oh, I think I’m worse than that,” Kay Edelman said.

For the past several weeks, the 60-year-old San Francisco resident has frequently bolted awake in the middle of the night, in “a panic attack,” she said. She darts for her computer and checks the latest polls. Some days she’s so distraught that she can’t exercise.

Every morning, she gets e-mails from friends who’ve been just as sleepless. Most are so tense, they can croak out only a few words. “Very anxious.” “Worried.”

“Nothing more needs to be said,” said Edelman, a retired educational administrator.

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thumbObama on Hurricane: ‘We Leave Nobody Behind’ (What About Libya?!)


Today, during a non-campaign campaign stop at the Red Cross, President Obama told the nation something his administration obviously didn’t believe during the seven-hour attack on our consulate in Benghazi (and a nearby annex) on the night of September 11, 2012: That when an “American is in need… we leave nobody behind”:

This is a tough time for a lot of people; millions of folks all across the Eastern Seaboard, but America’s tougher. And we’re tougher because we pull together, we leave nobody behind, we make sure we respond as a nation and remind ourselves that whenever an American is in need, all of stand together to make sure we’re providing the help that’s necessary.

You can watch the moment in the video embedded below.

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Unpopular, sarcastic Obama 3.0 (2nd term would not be a pretty picture!)

Shakespeare was right when he wrote, “What’s past is prologue.” The Bard’s quote provides a solid road map for predicting how Obama will run his presidency if re-elected. During his 2008 campaign and subsequent four years in office there have been three iterations defining the man and his approach to governance.

Obama 1.0 is the mythic figure and the now crumbling foundation for understanding how the president was presented by the media and perceived by the public. Candidate Obama circa 2008 was calm, collected and cool — smooth as silk. The mainstream media and much of America were captivated by the multicultural heritage of the new phenom on the political scene.

Newness and uniqueness were a large part of what drove Obama into the Oval Office. These characteristics were combined with a positive theme, “Yes we can” and a nonpartisan pitch that appealed to a country divided by military and political wars for over a decade. The rhetoric and communication style of the president was a model of political persuasion. Media critic Jack Shafer wrote of Obama, “The voice works like aerosolized Paxil.”

The Obama 1.0 persona reinforced his popularity. His style was taken directly from the Marshall McLuhan playbook. He was the ultimate pop star in the era of celebrity. Chris Lehane called it “the paparazzi presidency.” Michelle Obama, the daughters and even Bo the dog completed the perfect first family package.

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“Obama Don’t Like White People”

[ "I never thought this is how 'Hope and Change' would turn out!" -- two white people must be thinking, if they follow the logic established by the Ministry of Truth in 2005 that the color of a president's skin and how he feels about people with different skin colors is directly related to the amount of damage a hurricane causes when it sweeps through a major city with destructive fury. ]

There’s a great email circulating today that originated with Reverend Wayne Perryman, an author and black community activist in Mercer Island, Washington. A good friend of mine is on his email list and passed his message on to me this morning:

Dear Friends and Colleagues:

Because levees in the northeast have broken and caused flooding; because in New Jersey people are stuck in the second floor of their homes and are on top of their mobile homes waiting to be rescued; and because several homes have been burned; and because tunnels are flooded, roads and bridges are closed and Obama just declared these areas disaster areas even though he knew this storm was on its way a week in advance, this proves that ”Obama don’t like white people.”

“Bush Don’t Like Black People” – Isn’t this what they said about Bush when Katrina caused similar problems? Will movie stars, entertainers and CNN hold a telethon to raise money for the victims of Sandy?

Like my mother used to say: What goes around come around – or-

Be careful of the words you say

keep them soft and sweet

You’ll never know from day to day

Which ones you’ll have to eat

Rev. Wayne Perryman

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Madison “Diversity” Week: Homosex, Feminism, Marxism, Islam (Curses Be Upon Them)

The Associated Students of Madison Diversity Committee met Monday to discuss the group’s plan to create a week themed around diversity.The first annual “Diversity Week” is tentatively scheduled for the week of April 15, 2013.

ASM Diversity Committee Chair Mia Akers said the event would aim to engage students who are not specifically interested in diversity issues to think about the issue on a broader level.

Victoria Atkinson, the ASM intern on the project, said the week would designate each of the five weekdays to promoting understanding of adifferent type of diversity.

Atkinson said funding for the event has not yet been decided but would be acquired via ASM monies or grants.

Tentatively, the week will feature a sexuality day, multicultural day, religious diversity day, women’s day and a disability day.

The group also debated how to address “intersectionality” between the different types of diversity.

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thumbNew PA Romney Ad, “Crushed By Your Policies” (Anti Energy Policies)

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Published on: October 30, 2012

Ultra-Lib Richard Cohen Eviscerates Obama!

RUSH: Richard Cohen, liberal columnist, Washington Post. Can I tell you a little story about Richard Cohen? I don’t think he’ll mind. Peter Jennings used to be married to somebody. I think Kati Marton. I’m not sure who it was. And Richard Cohen and Peter Jennings’ wife had an affair. And Richard Cohen went to Peter Jennings house and knocked on the door and said, “We need to talk about this.” Honest, it’s famous, it’s lore. Doesn’t mean anything. It’s just nice little story to tell. Doesn’t attach itself to the story here, doesn’t mean anything, just a little biographical information. Richard Cohen, the Washington Post today: “The President Who Doesn’t Care” is the headline. (paraphrasing) “The crowds adored Obama, but not as much as he adored himself.”

Richard Cohen, in this piece as you read it, realizes — and he says as much — that Obama is a small, politically driven president; that he’s not at all what was constructed to be. “History was draped over Obama like a cape. His bona fides in that sense were as unimpeachable as Bobby Kennedy’s. The crowd adored Obama, although not as much as I think he adored himself. Liberals were intolerant of anyone who had doubts.

“Obama was not a man, but a totem. A single critical column from me during the campaign triggered a fusillade of invective. The famous and esteemed told me off. I was the tool of right-wing haters, a dope of a dupe. Kennedy had huge causes. End poverty. End the war. He challenged a sitting president over Vietnam. It could have cost him his career. It did cost him his life.”

He’s talking about Robert Kennedy, now.

“The draft is long gone, and with it indignation about senseless wars. Poverty persists, but now it is mostly blamed on the poor.” Oh, speaking of that, I had this in the Stack yesterday and didn’t get to it. From the Weekly Standard: “New data compiled by the Republican side of the Senate Budget Committee shows that last year the United States spent over $60,000 to support welfare programs per each household that is in poverty.”

Now, we had this last week when it came out. As usual, you’re on the cutting edge if you’re here first. We mentioned this. The amount of money that we are spending on poverty per capita in this country is enough to wipe it out for one year. Not forever, because the new year then starts and the people who are in poverty are not earning anything themselves.

But we’re spending enough so that there should not be any poverty, and yet there is! How is this explained? “[T]he United States spent over $60,000 to support welfare programs per each household that is in poverty. The calculations are based on data from the Census, the Office of Management and Budget, and the Congressional Research Services.

“‘According to the Census’s American Community Survey, the number of households with incomes below the poverty line in 2011 was 16,807,795,’ the Senate Budget Committee notes. ‘If you divide total federal and state spending by the number of households with incomes below the poverty line, the average spending per household in poverty was $61,194 in 2011.’

“This dollar figure is almost three times the amount the average household on poverty lives on per year,” and yet we’ve still got poverty. Welfare was meant to bring people below the poverty line to a better place, but it doesn’t, obviously. And welfare reform had the work requirement in it, and that was reducing the number of people on welfare, but Obama stripped the work requirements out.

He also stripped the work requirements out of the food stamp program, by the way. That doesn’t get a whole lot of discussion, but he did. The real poverty in this country right now under Obama is the middle class. They’re not classified as poor, not getting a lot of help from the Fed, struggling to keep a roof over their heads. One in six in this country are in poverty, despite what we’re spending. At some point, when are people gonna get clued in that the government can’t solve these kinds of problems?

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Mitt’s Royal Slam (3rd Army Roars Into The Reich!)

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Published on: October 30, 2012

What’s the explanation for Mitt Romney’s unparalleled breakout? A few weeks ago, the Romney campaign was regarded as dead in the water. The polls (with the exception of Rasmussen) had the campaign uniformly down, giving Obama up to half a dozen points. Voter interest was phlegmatic at best. A combined Chicago-media offensive appeared to have put Romney on the ropes. The consensus was that Obama would cruise to another victory, one paralleling and perhaps even exceeding his triumph over John McCain four years ago.

Today, little more than an electoral-cycle heartbeat later, the situation is utterly reversed. The big mo belongs to Romney. The polls, excepting a few weird left-wing holdouts of the Reuters variety, show Romney with comfortable leads ranging from 2% to 5%. The swing states are trending in his direction. The expectations of the GOP are those of the 3rd Army roaring into the Reich. As for Obama, he has displayed every sign of a man on the run — desperation moves, incipient hysteria, vast and expensive efforts to magnify minor Romney gaffes, appeals to Big Bird and Gloria Allred. His expression in the debates was that of a man facing his karma, more haggard and haunted with each appearance. At least one person in the campaign knows full well that the game is up.

This remarkable turnaround is unmatched in recent American political history, and as such, it requires an explanation. Not many have been floated as of yet. The most popular so far holds that Anne and Tagg Romney, acting as Mitt’s consiglieres, pushed aside most the campaign’s professional political operatives in a successful effort to encourage “Mitt to be Mitt.”

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Some see GOP voting tsunami coming

Categories: News: Elections
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Published on: October 30, 2012

Democrats more than Republicans are getting their most loyal supporters to vote early, but with polls showing a close race among those who have voted so far, concerns are being raised about a GOP tsunami on the actual Election Day, next Tuesday.

According to a GOP analysis of early voting and absentee ballot requests provided to Secrets, the Democrats are turning out their most reliable, or so-called “high propensity voters” than Republicans, leaving fewer for Election Day. The GOP is pushing weaker supporters to vote early, expecting high enthusiasm to drive their regular supporters to the polls next week.

“Democrats are cannibalizing their high-propensity voters in advance of election day to get stories that they are winning,” said a GOP analyst. “But in effect they are stealing from Peter, or Election Day, to pay Paul, or early voting.”

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thumbVideo: Obama Kills Joe The Plumber Business in 2012

Bloomberg’s Folly: When the Nanny State Plays Weatherman

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Published on: October 30, 2012

As I write this, New York is still struggling to deal with massive storm surges, flooding, and power outages that have now forced the evacuation of two hundred patients from the New York University Langone Medical Center-Tisch Hospital, including 20 babies from the neonatal unit. Elevators are not working, since the hospital’s backup generators cut out, and so patients have had to be taken down the stairs in what must be low light conditions.

Numerous commentators are beginning to point a finger of blame at Mayor Michael Bloomberg, who unwisely offered a wildly inaccurate weather prediction on Saturday. Brendan Loy of Pajamas Media quotes the relevant bit:

Although we’re expecting a large surge of water, it is not expected to be a tropical storm or hurricane-type surge. With this storm, we’ll likely see a slow pileup of water rather than a sudden surge, which is what you would expect from a hurricane, and which we saw with Irene 14 months ago.

The blame game is really quite premature–especially with first responders in the midst of the fight, doing all they can to save lives in extraordinary circumstances. In fact, when the dust settles and the water resides, we will likely be amazed by how much worse things could have been, but for the work and self-sacrifice of the NYPD, the FDNY, and other agencies. And it’s not clear to me that Bloomberg’s statement has anything to do with the terrible circumstances at the NYU Hospital.

However, I agree with Loy that the statement itself was condemnable on its own. A mayor should not, of course, tell the citizens of a major city to panic–yet nor should he lull them into a false sense of security. Better the straight, gruff talk of former Chicago mayor Richard M. Daley, who constantly reminded residents of the dangers of extreme weather after a deadly 1995 heat wave, than the omniscient pretensions of a mayor who presumes to tell you that you must breastfeed your baby or that your drink’s too big, but appears to downplay the dangers of a once-in-a-century flood.

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thumbAbsurd Video: CNN Reporter PRETENDS He’s Being Blown By Wind While others merely stroll on by…

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Published on: October 30, 2012

Yes, Irene barely caused any damage in NYC, but up in the Catskills entire towns were washed away in floods caused by the storm. Poor little NYC, needed all the attention and it was easier for CNN to keep their people there.

Israeli Jews Would Prefer a Romney Victory by a 57-22 Point Margin

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Published on: October 30, 2012

Romney in JerusalemIn contrast to a recent survey finding that respondents in 21 countries around the world favor President Obama over Mitt Romney by a significant margin, a new opinion poll in Israel suggests that Jews in that country would be much happier to see the Republican candidate win.

Fifty-seven percent of Jewish respondents said that, “when it comes to Israel’s interests,” they would prefer Romney as the next U.S. president, compared to 22 percent who said the same of Obama.

Among Israeli Arab respondents, Obama was favored by a 45-15 point margin.

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