“Are You Telling ME, a Little Voter…?”

Thanks to Vlad the Video Guy, for pulling out this snip of Chris Matthews’ vivisection of the Political Class:

Matthews’ incisive explication of the strange doings among the electorate – which will continue between now and November – is important enough to repeat, this time via the video I couln’t access previously.

Mr. Matthews has examined the dynamic currently playing out across this country and called it by name: fear. Voters are afraid of the crazy, drunken power exhibited by the people they elected in 2008. This out-of-control arrogance is simply scary. Where did the accountability go? And how did it disappear so quickly?

So far, no one has explained this fear level (or its likely consequences) as well as Mr. Matthews did here. Yes it is true that Matthews, like the politicians he mentions in the video, has his flaws. But when somebody hits one out of the park, they deserve our thanks.

No, I’m still not going to get a television so I can see this kind of thing first-hand. With Vlad around to give me these morsels, I get to lick the icing off the cake without having to bother actually eating the heavy part.

[post ends here]

One thought on ““Are You Telling ME, a Little Voter…?”

  1. Canada exists as a socialized nanny state because of the strength of America’s Capitalism and Freedom…

    When the Soros/Strong puppet Obama was made the neo-Trudeau of America, the forcing of America to a Canadian style country made it’s final stretch run…

    The problem… You can only have a Canada that is 10X bigger if a country 20X bigger supports it and lives right next door..

    The only country next to America is Mexico.. And Canada sure as hell isn’t going to pay for America’s nanny state dreams of Obama’s father…


    Did you catch the big UN news…

    They have declared their intentions to defeat nation states…


    “Rolling just about every U.N. mantra into one, the paper declares that “nothing is more crucial to preventing run-away climate change than lifting billions out of poverty, protecting our planet and fostering long-term peace and prosperity for all.”

    And to do that, the paper suggests, equally dramatic shifts in political power may be needed. “Is the global governance structure, still dominated by national sovereignty, capable of responding with the coherence and speed needed?” it asks. “Or do we need to push the ‘reset’ button and rethink global governance to meet the 50-50-50 Challenge?”

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