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DeplorablePatriot

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Newslime is the major reason Californians are making a mass exodus from the woke state. One of Newsome's priorities is not national defense, law, crime or the economy...it's reparations for blacks. That's his forte, **** out gimmies for the lowest forms of humanity. Newslime is a white Obammy. 


Gavin Newsom should be Democrats’ replacement for Biden, top Dem strategist suggests | Fox News

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omh

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Another Clintonista gets into office. that will keep things getting worse.

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razoo

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Brownstein's point is that Newsom is the Democrat best suited to combat recent attempts by Republicans to roll back LGBT and abortion rights.


"This is not a job that President Joe Biden, by temperament or inclination, is well positioned to fill," Brownstein writes. "The party’s senior congressional leadership is otherwise engaged and, as a collection of political veterans mostly in their 70s, is not particularly well suited to the task, either." 

He writes that Newsom isn't the only Democrat who's up to the task, but argues that he's "the best person to do so" because of a "distinct advantage over the alternatives." What is that advantage?


https://www.sfgate.com/politics/article ... 249234.php
 
 
Last edited by razoo on 22 Jun 2022, 11:45 am, edited 1 time in total.

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sooted up Cyndi

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Water Cooler Poleece
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ROFL
omh » 22 Jun 2022, 10:29 am » wrote: Another Clintonista gets into office. that will keep things getting worse.
everywhere like ****.

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razoo

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razoo » 22 Jun 2022, 11:41 am » wrote: Brownstein's point is that Newsom is the Democrat best suited to combat recent attempts by Republicans to roll back LGBT and abortion rights.

"This is not a job that President Joe Biden, by temperament or inclination, is well positioned to fill," Brownstein writes. "The party’s senior congressional leadership is otherwise engaged and, as a collection of political veterans mostly in their 70s, is not particularly well suited to the task, either." 

He writes that Newsom isn't the only Democrat who's up to the task, but argues that he's "the best person to do so" because of a "distinct advantage over the alternatives." What is that advantage?

https://www.sfgate.com/politics/article ... 249234.php
Newsome is not a Clinton .......

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razoo

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Other possibilities ......

10. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez: One of the youngest members of Congress, the New York Democrat turns 35 — the required age to be president — in October 2024, shortly before the election.

It still might be quite early, but few have shown a knack for rallying the grass roots like she has, and there could be something of an opening on the party’s left flank (for reasons we’ll get to later). Early polling also has her as one of the few people registering any significant amount of support when her name is offered. She has thus far declined a rumored primary challenge to Senate Majority Leader Charles E. Schumer (D-N.Y.), and it’s not clear when some other kind or promotion might open up.

9. Stacey Abrams: These lists are always circumstance-dependent. You have to consider not just how likely they would be to win if they ran, but how likely they are to run in the first place. In the case of Abrams, you also have to consider her 2022 race for Georgia governor — an office she narrowly lost in 2018 and is seeking again. If she wins the governorship (which will be tough in what should be a bad year for Democrats), she’ll instantly be a player. If she loses, there’s no way.

8. Mitch Landrieu: The former New Orleans mayor considered a presidential bid in 2020 but passed on it. Last month, though, came evidence he’s still in the game: Biden appointed him to oversee implementation of the recently passed bipartisan infrastructure bill. While he would come to the race with a low profile, he’s generally regarded as one of the most impressive figures in the party, and could be a wild card.

7. Gavin Newsom: Republicans gave the California governor a gift this year: a recall election that looked close for a time but wound up reinforcing Newsom’s political stock. He wound up defeating the recall by a historic margin. Newsom has denied a presidential run is on his radar, and you have to wonder how he might wear on the broader American public. But he’s clearly ambitious.

6. Cory Booker: Perhaps nobody in 2020 demonstrated unrealized political talent like the senator from New Jersey — with emphasis on the “unrealized” part. The good news for him is there’s some unrealized upside. Booker also recently headlined a major party fundraiser in New Hampshire.

5. Roy Cooper: There are a few obvious options on this list if the name of the game is to appeal to moderates and even Southern voters. Perhaps nobody fits that bill more than the two-term governor of North Carolina. He has won statewide office in every presidential election year since 2000 — even as his party has lost the state five of those six times — and he won the governor’s race in both 2016 and 2020 despite President Donald Trump carrying the state. He also seems to be workshopping a message to make sure Democratic voters know he’s not some kind of Joe Manchin clone.

 

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razoo

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4. Amy Klobuchar: If Democrats want Biden without actual-Biden — relatively moderate, inoffensive, etc. — the senator from Minnesota makes a lot of sense. At the same time, her best finish in a 2020 state was third place in New Hampshire.

3. Elizabeth Warren: Bernie Sanders has said pretty unequivocally that another run for president isn’t in the cards (the senator from Vermont would be 83 on Election Day). And the one who benefits most from that might be the senator from Massachusetts, who often split votes from the most liberal voters with Sanders (though it’s not quite as simple as that). Both stuck it out in 2020 for a long time, even as more moderate candidates increasingly fell by the wayside. What might happen if one of them had that lane more or less to herself?

2. Pete Buttigieg: I’m not sure people realize how close we came to Buttigieg becoming the Democratic front-runner in 2020. His win in the Iowa caucuses was delayed because of vote-counting problems; then he nearly pulled a major upset in Sanders’s neighboring state of New Hampshire, losing by about one percentage point. Few were as good on their feet as the young mayor of a midsized city in Indiana. And come 2024, he would be running as a 40-something former Cabinet secretary.

1. Kamala D. Harris: Harris doesn’t have a monopoly on this spot — not hardly. Her 2020 campaign was rather uneven and didn’t end well, and she has not proven to be a popular vice president. But Democrats have a history of nominating vice presidents, including the last three they’ve had on the ballot (Walter Mondale in 1984, Al Gore in 2000 and Biden in 2020). And there are plenty of reasons Harris was picked for VP despite her 2020 campaign, including the demographics of the party. Were Biden to not run again, the next year-plus would be huge for Harris when it comes to showing she’s the candidate to beat.
 

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omh

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Again, correcting corruption starts with quit performing self deception to save humanity. Doesn't mean the end of using symbolism as a means to make life easier for all inhabitants of space mutually evolving here now.

It will end a lot of deception about promises of better tomorrows if everyone gives away their understanding of self though never kept any generation forward.

It is how 1% HAVE HAD CONTROLLED 99% EVERYONE BELIEVING LIFE IS LARGER THAN REPRODUCTIVELY HERE.

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DeplorablePatriot

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razoo » 22 Jun 2022, 12:00 pm » wrote: 4. Amy Klobuchar: If Democrats want Biden without actual-Biden — relatively moderate, inoffensive, etc. — the senator from Minnesota makes a lot of sense. At the same time, her best finish in a 2020 state was third place in New Hampshire.

3. Elizabeth Warren: Bernie Sanders has said pretty unequivocally that another run for president isn’t in the cards (the senator from Vermont would be 83 on Election Day). And the one who benefits most from that might be the senator from Massachusetts, who often split votes from the most liberal voters with Sanders (though it’s not quite as simple as that). Both stuck it out in 2020 for a long time, even as more moderate candidates increasingly fell by the wayside. What might happen if one of them had that lane more or less to herself?

2. Pete Buttigieg: I’m not sure people realize how close we came to Buttigieg becoming the Democratic front-runner in 2020. His win in the Iowa caucuses was delayed because of vote-counting problems; then he nearly pulled a major upset in Sanders’s neighboring state of New Hampshire, losing by about one percentage point. Few were as good on their feet as the young mayor of a midsized city in Indiana. And come 2024, he would be running as a 40-something former Cabinet secretary.

1. Kamala D. Harris: Harris doesn’t have a monopoly on this spot — not hardly. Her 2020 campaign was rather uneven and didn’t end well, and she has not proven to be a popular vice president. But Democrats have a history of nominating vice presidents, including the last three they’ve had on the ballot (Walter Mondale in 1984, Al Gore in 2000 and Biden in 2020). And there are plenty of reasons Harris was picked for VP despite her 2020 campaign, including the demographics of the party. Were Biden to not run again, the next year-plus would be huge for Harris when it comes to showing she’s the candidate to beat.
Pete the puffer came close? 
He comes often, but his staff complains of the smell **** in his office if he doesn't wash his Johnston off afterwards.
 

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Huey

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razoo » 22 Jun 2022, 11:59 am » wrote: Other possibilities ......

10. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez: One of the youngest members of Congress, the New York Democrat turns 35 — the required age to be president — in October 2024, shortly before the election.

It still might be quite early, but few have shown a knack for rallying the grass roots like she has, and there could be something of an opening on the party’s left flank (for reasons we’ll get to later). Early polling also has her as one of the few people registering any significant amount of support when her name is offered. She has thus far declined a rumored primary challenge to Senate Majority Leader Charles E. Schumer (D-N.Y.), and it’s not clear when some other kind or promotion might open up.

9. Stacey Abrams: These lists are always circumstance-dependent. You have to consider not just how likely they would be to win if they ran, but how likely they are to run in the first place. In the case of Abrams, you also have to consider her 2022 race for Georgia governor — an office she narrowly lost in 2018 and is seeking again. If she wins the governorship (which will be tough in what should be a bad year for Democrats), she’ll instantly be a player. If she loses, there’s no way.

8. Mitch Landrieu: The former New Orleans mayor considered a presidential bid in 2020 but passed on it. Last month, though, came evidence he’s still in the game: Biden appointed him to oversee implementation of the recently passed bipartisan infrastructure bill. While he would come to the race with a low profile, he’s generally regarded as one of the most impressive figures in the party, and could be a wild card.

7. Gavin Newsom: Republicans gave the California governor a gift this year: a recall election that looked close for a time but wound up reinforcing Newsom’s political stock. He wound up defeating the recall by a historic margin. Newsom has denied a presidential run is on his radar, and you have to wonder how he might wear on the broader American public. But he’s clearly ambitious.

6. Cory Booker: Perhaps nobody in 2020 demonstrated unrealized political talent like the senator from New Jersey — with emphasis on the “unrealized” part. The good news for him is there’s some unrealized upside. Booker also recently headlined a major party fundraiser in New Hampshire.

5. Roy Cooper: There are a few obvious options on this list if the name of the game is to appeal to moderates and even Southern voters. Perhaps nobody fits that bill more than the two-term governor of North Carolina. He has won statewide office in every presidential election year since 2000 — even as his party has lost the state five of those six times — and he won the governor’s race in both 2016 and 2020 despite President Donald Trump carrying the state. He also seems to be workshopping a message to make sure Democratic voters know he’s not some kind of Joe Manchin clone.

 

 
Oh, that's nice.  Very diverse.  Like last time.  And I bet if Biden doesn't run they will just settle for another old white guy. 

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crimsongulf

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AbitaBeer
If Dems were to nominate him, I will break out the good bourbon.

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Skans

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DeplorablePatriot » 22 Jun 2022, 10:03 am » wrote: Newslime is the major reason Californians are making a mass exodus from the woke state. One of Newsome's priorities is not national defense, law, crime or the economy...it's reparations for blacks. That's his forte, **** out gimmies for the lowest forms of humanity. Newslime is a white Obammy. 

Gavin Newsom should be Democrats’ replacement for Biden, top Dem strategist suggests | Fox News
Newsome doesn't stand a chance.  He is out of touch with much of California and totally out of touch with the rest of America.   All anyone has to do is show ads of how horrible California is with their bums **** in the streets, traffic, Mexicans everywhere - could go on and on.

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omh

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Skans » 23 Jun 2022, 6:36 am » wrote: Newsome doesn't stand a chance.  He is out of touch with much of California and totally out of touch with the rest of America.   All anyone has to do is show ads of how horrible California is with their bums **** in the streets, traffic, Mexicans everywhere - could go on and on.
Biden Harris ticket in 2020. Same **** is coming in 2022 and 2024. Last 2 days shows that is what is coming with this red flag legislation being run by all political party leaders.
Last edited by omh on 23 Jun 2022, 9:44 am, edited 1 time in total.

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Skans

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omh » 23 Jun 2022, 9:43 am » wrote: Biden Harris ticket in 2020. Same **** is coming in 2022 and 2024. Last 2 days shows that is what is coming.
You could be right - could be Biden-Harris in 2024.  Boy, that's a tough sell!
 

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omh

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Skans » 23 Jun 2022, 9:44 am » wrote: You could be right - could be Biden-Harris in 2024.  Boy, that's a tough sell!
 
What sell, it is imposed and anyone resisting will be eliminated. Very few comprehend I am attacking the core of corrupted absolute power controlling natural evolving without everyone aware they have been ancestrally manipulated historically since dawn of civilization.

Every intellectual reality is protect by the same three legal precedents, insubordination by subjects of interpretation, treason against anyone defying state of mind, blasphemy against the spirit of better tomorrows than genetics delivered ancestrally here now.,

.

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DeplorablePatriot

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razoo » 22 Jun 2022, 11:59 am » wrote: Other possibilities ......

10. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez: One of the youngest members of Congress, the New York Democrat turns 35 — the required age to be president — in October 2024, shortly before the election.

It still might be quite early, but few have shown a knack for rallying the grass roots like she has, and there could be something of an opening on the party’s left flank (for reasons we’ll get to later). Early polling also has her as one of the few people registering any significant amount of support when her name is offered. She has thus far declined a rumored primary challenge to Senate Majority Leader Charles E. Schumer (D-N.Y.), and it’s not clear when some other kind or promotion might open up.

9. Stacey Abrams: These lists are always circumstance-dependent. You have to consider not just how likely they would be to win if they ran, but how likely they are to run in the first place. In the case of Abrams, you also have to consider her 2022 race for Georgia governor — an office she narrowly lost in 2018 and is seeking again. If she wins the governorship (which will be tough in what should be a bad year for Democrats), she’ll instantly be a player. If she loses, there’s no way.

8. Mitch Landrieu: The former New Orleans mayor considered a presidential bid in 2020 but passed on it. Last month, though, came evidence he’s still in the game: Biden appointed him to oversee implementation of the recently passed bipartisan infrastructure bill. While he would come to the race with a low profile, he’s generally regarded as one of the most impressive figures in the party, and could be a wild card.

7. Gavin Newsom: Republicans gave the California governor a gift this year: a recall election that looked close for a time but wound up reinforcing Newsom’s political stock. He wound up defeating the recall by a historic margin. Newsom has denied a presidential run is on his radar, and you have to wonder how he might wear on the broader American public. But he’s clearly ambitious.

6. Cory Booker: Perhaps nobody in 2020 demonstrated unrealized political talent like the senator from New Jersey — with emphasis on the “unrealized” part. The good news for him is there’s some unrealized upside. Booker also recently headlined a major party fundraiser in New Hampshire.

5. Roy Cooper: There are a few obvious options on this list if the name of the game is to appeal to moderates and even Southern voters. Perhaps nobody fits that bill more than the two-term governor of North Carolina. He has won statewide office in every presidential election year since 2000 — even as his party has lost the state five of those six times — and he won the governor’s race in both 2016 and 2020 despite President Donald Trump carrying the state. He also seems to be workshopping a message to make sure Democratic voters know he’s not some kind of Joe Manchin clone.

:rofl:   :rofl:   :rofl:  Alexander Occasional Cortex....POTUS???????? :rofl:   :rofl:   :rofl:   :rofl:  
They don't have alfalfa, a feed bucket, de-worming medicine or Mexican jumping beans in the White House.

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DeplorablePatriot

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omh » 22 Jun 2022, 10:29 am » wrote: Another Clintonista gets into office. that will keep things getting worse.

Understated muchly!

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