I would be remiss if I chose not to empty all my ammunition making well placed shots over Hillary’s bow.
It is also a felony?
The wording in the above link is strange indeed, check it out for a quick lesson in government double speak, is there any other kind?
Seriously, the Democrats have such a thin bench to draw from Hillary will likely get their nomination.
Should this be a surprise to anyone who has continually read at this site? The Democrats haven’t offered a new program since FDR, all they can come up with is the typically true, it failed before and it will fail for you.
Hillary belongs in prison, not in the White House.
April 27, 21o5
For all her recent efforts to prove her progressive credentials to Democratic primary voters and caucus participants, former Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton has not made those on her party’s left entirely comfortable with her. And she never will.
Because of that, a credible alternative would have the capacity to rally progressive Democrats behind a challenge to the former first lady, possibly even creating an entertaining skirmish or two.
The only question right now is if a serious contender will emerge. Not everyone, after all, would be equally capable of galvanizing anti-Hillary sentiment within the Democratic Party.
At first glance, the idea of a backbencher mounting even a moderately interesting challenge to Clinton is preposterous. After all, she will have the deepest war chest in history, begins with a lengthy résumé of accomplishments, has a flood of endorsements and institutional support, and holds the “first woman president” card in her hand.
But Clinton has as much chance of convincing Democratic progressives she is truly one of them as Mitt Romney had of convincing tea party conservatives and evangelicals he shared their values and views. That is: zero chance.
There is simply too much suspicion of Clinton on the left — and too much history to allow progressives to embrace her completely before they must.
Like Romney, who positioned himself as far right as he could from his 2008 presidential bid through his 2012 nomination, Clinton is emphasizing (and will continue to emphasize) her progressive credentials. But that will only reinforce the cynicism of progressive skeptics who regard her as a free trader with ties to Wall Street.
Much like Romney, Clinton’s greatest asset in her bid for her party’s nomination is the lack of a credible challenger.
Romney was able to stumble to the GOP nomination by outlasting then-Rep. Michele Bachmann, Herman Cain, Rick Perry, Newt Gingrich and, eventually, Rick Santorum. But given the quality of his opponents, his arduous victory was a testament to problems in his party, not his strength.
Only when Romney wrapped up the Republican nomination did conservatives become resigned to his nomination and embrace him for the fall election.
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