January 9, 2005

Dems, Print Out And Carry In Wallet and/or Purse

Mark Steyn's little election tutorial for demented Democrats: Election protest shows why Dems don't count

What happens on Election Day is that the Democrats lose and then decide it was because of ''unusually long lines'' in ''minority neighborhoods.'' What ''minority neighborhoods'' means is electoral districts run by Democrats. In Ohio in 2004 as in Florida in 2000, the ''problems'' all occur in counties where the Dems run the system. Sometimes, as in King County in Washington, they get lucky and find sufficient votes from the ''disenfranchised'' accidentally filed in the icebox at Democratic headquarters. But in Ohio, Bush managed to win not just beyond the margin of error but beyond the margin of lawyer. If there'd been anything to sue and resue and re-resue over, you can bet those 5,000 shysters the Kerry campaign flew in would be doing it. Instead, Boxer and Conyers & Co. are using a kind of parliamentary privilege to taint Bush's victory without even the flimsiest pretext.
Please read often and memorize. It becomes tedious to go over this every two years.
HT As the Top of the World Turns

Posted by Vanderleun at January 9, 2005 11:49 AM
Bookmark and Share



"It is impossible to speak in such a way that you cannot be misunderstood." -- Karl Popper N.B.: Comments are moderated and may not appear immediately. Comments that exceed the obscenity or stupidity limits will be either edited or expunged.

It sickens me, but I know in my heart, and my gut, that if the Democrats lose again in the '06 election, that they will pull these stunts again. They need to grow up, but that is asking much of the baby boomers.

Posted by: Final Historian at January 9, 2005 11:59 AM

It is critical that we have two credible and strong parties that represent different constituencies. As long as one party continues to be less than serious, their slide will continue. Hopefully for the sake of our country, the fall will be fast so the rebuilding of a serious party can begin in earnest. There's too much at stake to delegate to a single party.

Posted by: phil gilbert at January 10, 2005 8:09 AM