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HelicopterOff Topics News & Politics › 8 reason why hillary will sank Da trumpet
06-09-2016 05:51 PM  19 months agoPost 1

rrKey Veteran

winnetka california

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I'M not happy
I D really want ObamaScare gone now Hillary is not gonna touch it,
Then who...? Donald Doom like a downed jet.
Now F-in) what.......? I blame every Republicans in this country
Made the same dead horse mistake a 3rd frikin, time in a row."


The Economy is Fine
Precedent dictates that when the economy not doing terribly bad, the incumbent party has a higher chance of a win. With the unemployment rate doing better than previous years, that means Hillary stands a better chance than Trump.


The GOP cannot seem to decide

With Trump’s clean sweep last week, it’s clear he is the nominee. But the Republicans are in nothing short of horror. With Hanisch and Cruz’s failed attempt to stop Trump, it’s clear he is going to have trouble rallying the support of the party he is representing.


Trump Tone-Deaf campaign management

Throughout the circus of a campaign that Trump has created, his management never seems to answer pertinent questions on his stand on important issues. All they seem to come up with are childish put-downs and blame shifting. Not once has Trump or his campaign management been able to put down naysayers with a solid grown up answer.


Show Us The Money

He might be one of the richest Americans and his constant boasting of his wealth aside, Trump could never possibly match the scale of financial backing Hillary is receiving.


Cleaning Trump’s Image

Given the slew of racist and sexist comments Trump has made throughout his campaign till now, his campaign management has a heck of a task on hand making him look like the Presidential candidate America needs.


Be Human

All Hillary really has to do in these elections is seem like the more human and intelligent candidate by simply not insulting other races, or come across as sexist.


The Words Speak For Themselves

Hillary has already started using the accusations made by Republicans to get back at Trump.


He is a terrible candidate. Period.

Apart from the reasons listed before this, we know he’s always flip flopped over important policies and never has a solid stance. Flippant remarks and pandering to a dormant majority will only get him so far.

I was waiting on some honey but there aren't no Queen bee,

06-10-2016 02:50 AM  19 months agoPost 2
baby uh1


St. James, Mo.

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She is a criminal and should be indited before the election even starts.
SO how can she be the better candidate?

Anything is possible if you don't know what you are talking about!

06-10-2016 02:56 AM  19 months agoPost 3

rrElite Veteran

Flat Land's

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Last thing to do is to { Indite )

VERY VALID REASON " NOT TOO " let the furnace get triple HOT -


Got too drag it out : She has to claim the 5th

Maybe Joe Biden & Bernie for V.P. or BETTER !


06-10-2016 09:32 PM  19 months agoPost 4


San Diego, Calif

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7 reasons why Trump could become president

“The problem will be out west,” he said, where what used to be called Reagan Democrats live in large numbers in cities and towns that have never recovered from economic recession and off-shored industrial jobs – and where resentment of Washington and the coastal establishment is as much a part of the terrain as coal seams and forests.

“We’ve got to take Trump seriously,” said Casey.

Indeed you do, senator.

Here are seven reasons why Donald Trump could actually become president:

1) “It’s the Economy, Stupid.”

That’s another famous Carville dictum (from Bill Clinton’s 1992 campaign).

It could sum up Trump’s chances, too. Start with Casey’s concern about those towns out “west,” and add not only the well-documented stagnation of America’s middle class but the possibility of another economic slowdown.

The rise of Trump could itself cause market tremors – it may already be doing so – but that won’t make it any less difficult (if not impossible) for Hillary Clinton to avoid being cast as the “incumbent” defender of the Obama economy.

2) Divided Democrats.

Sen. Bernie Sanders is determined to carry his crusade through to July’s Democratic convention in Philadelphia and to play the role that another failed candidate, the late Ted Kennedy, played in 1980 in New York: the star of someone else’s show. Kennedy’s dramatic farewell stole the moment from a sitting president, Jimmy Carter, and presaged Carter’s loss to Ronald Reagan.

The dispirited Kennedy clan rallied, reluctantly, to Carter in the end because they still had a residual sense of loyalty to the party they had long dominated. But the Sanders crowd has no such loyalty, and their leader is not even a member in good standing of the Democratic Party. What’s more, the power of social media means that his troops can do what they wish by caucusing among themselves, no matter what Bernie says.

3) Republican Weakness.

Some Republicans and conservative commentators, such as The New York Times’ David Brooks, are warning Republicans that they face a “Joe McCarthy Moment,” in which they must repudiate Trump or risk the wrath of history’s judgment. And some Republicans are still vowing never to back Trump.

But GOP leaders such as Chairman Reince Priebus are more interested in immediate peace than their place in history, and amenable characters such as former Utah Gov. Jon Huntsman have said that nominating Trump is no big deal.

The GOP failed its last “Joe McCarthy moment.” It was Sen. McCarthy’s own persona, as displayed on a newfangled thing called broadcast television, that brought him down — not his fellow Republicans.

Will Sen. Ted Cruz, who suspended his campaign Tuesday night, urge his evangelical minions to abandon the GOP this November? Nah. He will pipe down and hope to pick up the pieces in 2020.

4) Journalistic Weakness.

It comes in two flavors. One is false equivalence. Reporters have yet to fully examine Trump’s record, especially the details of his business dealings and personal life, but soon enough his story will be yoked with and compared to Clinton’s, which will make it easier for Trump to slide by in the resulting din.

The second flavor is the media’s hunger for an audience. The closer Trump gets to the White House, the more frightening he becomes, the more desperate his enemies become – the more eyeballs are focused on smartphones and TV sets.

That means more billions in “free” media for Trump.

5) Hillary the “Incumbent.”

As much as Clinton talks about new ideas and a fresh start, she will be attempting the difficult task of holding the White House for the same party for a third-straight term. That last happened in 1988.

More important, Clinton and her husband represent a force in the Democratic Party that is a kind of incumbency within an incumbency, and that is a perilous place to be at a time when voters so despise Washington.

“There are reasons why a 74-year-old socialist from Brooklyn is doing so well,” said Tad Devine, Sanders’ media adviser and friend for decades. “The level of dissatisfaction with the establishment is sky high, and she is a symbol of it.”

Not surprisingly, Trump is now claiming Sanders as a sort of ally. Will the senator cry foul and unleash his fury on Trump? Even if he does, will his supporters agreee?

6) Trump Turns.

The flip side of having no voting record and no consistent views is that you can reshape your positions at will to suit the moment. Watch Trump, the master huckster, play more to the social middle from here on.

It’s cynical but cunning, and it could work. The bar for him is so low, the expectations are so low, that Trump has a lot of freedom to move.

7) The Numbers.

Shockingly – given his outrageous, race-baiting and even violence-tinged rhetoric – Trump is not that far behind in the horse race as the “fall” campaign informally begins.

Nor does the Electoral College map look that impossible for him. With the possible exception of Arizona, there are few, if any, red states from 2012 that he would likely lose.

There are also at least five large blue states in which he could compete, especially for the votes of those former Reagan Democrats. Those states are Florida, Ohio, Virginia, Wisconsin and, yes, Pennsylvania.

Together, they represent more than enough electoral votes to send Trump to the White House.

Bob Casey will be working hard to keep his state out of Trump’s column, but there are no guarantees.

06-11-2016 12:40 AM  19 months agoPost 5
baby uh1


St. James, Mo.

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The flip side of having no voting record and no consistent views is that you can reshape your positions at will to suit the moment
That and his hiding his past is how Obama got elected.

Anything is possible if you don't know what you are talking about!

06-13-2016 01:00 AM  19 months agoPost 6


San Diego, Calif

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banning people for off topic we have been ryders for years supporting mark and rr wth
You didn't notice that the banned person in question, was running his mouth in high gear with religious zealotry about a group of americans being murdered and severely injured by an islamic radical?

The topic was about americans being murdered, not about the banned person's religious beliefs.

06-13-2016 01:03 AM  19 months agoPost 7
wc_wickedclown (RIP)


long beach calif

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thanks brother

Insha Allah made in america

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