Eastwood: If DC Doesn’t ‘Give a Damn,’ How Can We?

jcComment by Jim Campbell, Citizen Journalist, Oath Keeper and Patriot.

Mr. Eastwood is correct, for the most part Washington D.C. doesn’t care about We the People, they are to involved in maintaining their grasp on power and perks. 

It’s up to the voter to hold these representatives accountable yet we don’t.


Simpson Bowls is unlikely to pass as it has too many tax cuts for the hard left, and not enough cutting of useless programs. 

In the end it would dampen the effect of the lobbyist and of course these are the people who push our elected officials to back legislation that will buy their products or services.

Said another way, their campaign contributions keep these reprobates in office.

No one can question the patriotism of Clint Eastwood. 

gran-torino_lEastwood on the set of Grand Torino

Back to the days when he was Mayor of Carmel, Eastwood is an accomplished actor, director and a businessman and principal owner of Mal Paso Productions.

Award-winning director and actor Clint Eastwood told CNBC that Washington should follow the bipartisan lead of Simpson-Bowles.

Hollywood legend and Republican supporter Clint Eastwood told CNBC that Washington gridlock is sending the nation racing towards another contentious debt deadline.

“It’s almost like they don’t give a damn,” he said, in a “Squawk Box” interview that aired Friday.

The Oscar-winning director who’s also known for his tough-guy roles asked rhetorically, “If they don’t give a damn, why did they expect anybody else to?”

With the deal to avoid the “fiscal cliff” barely in the rearview mirror, President Barack Obama and Republican leaders are on the clock again, scrambling to compromise on a package to replace the already-postponed automatic government spending cuts due to kick-in next month.

Eastwood: Washington in a ‘Political Quagmire’
Award-winning director and actor Clint Eastwood told CNBC it’s “very disappointing” that American leaders “aren’t stepping up.”

Eastwood described it as “very disappointing” that so little has been accomplished. “The election’s over. We should be moving ahead. The leaders aren’t stepping up,” and he said, “I think they have to hear from the public out there. And maybe the public is a little lackadaisical.”

He was thrust into the political spotlight of the 2012 presidential election — first with the “Halftime in America” Super Bowl commercial he did that year for Chrysler; and then over the summer at the Republican National Convention with the now infamous “empty chair” bit. (Entire Article Below)