Monday, October 24, 2016


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Hillary Clinton claims to be the biggest advocate for women’s rights and probably thinks that she is a sure shot to be the first female President of the United States. Getting down to facts, however, Hillary Clinton is infinitely more an enemy to women than a champion. Her scandal- ridden past and present leaves something to be desired.

How can any woman look to her and be proud that she claims to represent all women? Will young girls really learn history and not feel ashamed that the first female President of the United States was a callous, negligent, greedy, egomaniac?

Here are just a few of many reasons why Hillary Clinton is a terrible choice for women in 2016.


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donald trump

Despite consistently polling above 30% in national polls, business mogul Donald Trump’s run for the Republican presidential nomination appears to be doomed.

According to top political insiders familiar with the inner workings of the campaign, the polls are a shell that has created a façade of optimism for Trump supporters and has kept the billionaire candidate far from reality about his real chances.

“Trump has kept himself in a self-imposed bubble surrounded by ‘yes’ men,” lamented the source who requested anonymity.

While media mentions and coverage are good for campaigns, ground efforts, data and the mechanics of running a national campaign carry equal weight.

Trump, advised by his inexperienced campaign manager, Corey Lewandowski, has paid little to no attention to getting registered voters to show up at the polls.

The result of the inaction is on display at local gatherings of Trump supporters where it was disclosed that less than 10% of supporters are even registered to vote.

Those numbers should jolt a well-run campaign into panic mode, but the leader of Trump’s run, Lewandowski, appears to spend more time self-promoting and attacking on Twitter than he does managing the many moving parts of the organization.

“A campaign manager’s role is not to travel around with the candidate, tweeting and downing Red Bull’s,” stated the source, “They manage staff, crunch cast amounts of numbers each day and deploy strategies and techniques to garner more votes.”

Trump appears to have surrounded himself by types that reflect his demeanor but lack the experience and gravitas to boldly advise the candidate on the right actions to take and deploy them.

The Iowa Caucus is just a few weeks away and with Cruz gaining in the polls due to a hard fought ground game, Trump is unlikely to win the state or New Hampshire.

Unless Trump gets serious with his campaign and staff, after the South Carolina primary, Trump will be out of the running.

The candidate’s in-the-know supporters feel it’s time for Trump to drop his line on Lewandowski and bellow, “you’re fired!”

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ben carson

Presidential candidate and retired neurosurgeon Ben Carson’s polling numbers have been falling faster than President Obama’s impressive golf score.

The candidate, who was the focus of a short round of scrutiny lead by CNN has been unable to recover from what many considered gaps in integrity in the retelling of his life story.

Carson was the only candidate to outpoll Trump by a sliver in August with support of 24.8% among Republican voters.

Since then the candidate that had solidly been in the number two spot for most of the year by a large margin, has dropped to fourth place behind Trump, Cruz, and Rubio.

Despite impressive fundraising efforts, insiders tell Liberty News Now that spending has been put on hold and campaign staffers have started to look around for other opportunities.

Obviously, those two signs place the campaign on deathwatch.

Political insiders believe the doctor who captured the hearts, minds and political support of a strong portion of the conservative vote will drop shortly following the Iowa Caucus.

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Sometimes you have to ask a ridiculous question to get to the core of a person’s thoughts on a matter. So, with serious consideration . . .

Would you rather . . .

View Results

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It’s been a bad week for Jeb Bush.

First, he announced he was laying off more than 40% of his campaign staff—in an effort to cut costs, because of underwhelming fundraising hauls and collapsing poll numbers.

And now, he botched a debate that was widely seen as a do-or-die moment for his candidacy.

Nearly 60 percent of the post-debate POLITICO Caucus, which surveys top political operatives in key states, said that Jeb blew his last chance. And the response from pundits and viewers wasn’t much better.

Now, the question is whether or not Jeb would drop out. Many are now calling for him to do so.

Jeb, who was criticized for being “low-energy” by frontrunner Donald Trump, had attempted to come out swinging—but the former Florida governor (and onetime Republican frontrunner for President) failed to land any blows.

His worst moment came when he attacked fellow Floridian, Senator Marco Rubio, for missing too many votes while serving in the Senate and calling for his former protege to resign.

Rubio slammed back with an eviscerating line that left Bush stunned and silenced.

“The only reason you’re doing it now is because we’re running for the same position and somebody has convinced you that attacking me is going to help you,” Rubio said.

“Here’s the bottom line. My campaign is going to be about the future of America. It’s not going to be about attacking anyone else on this stage.”

Bush and Rubio, despite their warm relationship in the past, have long been seen as natural rivals—as they both compete for the “establishment” vote, as well as key Florida donors.

There’s also a practical reason for Bush dropping out, best articulated by Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker, who dropped out last month: the establishment needs to consolidate around one candidate if they’re going to have a chance to stop the juggernaut candidates of Donald Trump and Dr. Ben Carson in a close-fought primary.

It’s clear, after last night, that Bush will not be that candidate. Coupled with the fact that he’s already slashing staff means that Bush may face pressure to drop out sooner rather than later.

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Vice President Joe Biden decided to not throw his hat in the ring for 2016–and we might know why? Biden’s known for his cringe-worthy, foot-in-mouth incidents, so we decided to make a top 10 list. Just a reminder to all those people who wanted Joe to run.

Here’s the top 10 most uncomfortable, awkward, eye-roll inducing, and even downright horrifying quotes of Joe Biden’s political career:

10. Biden makes a personal aside comment about ObamaCare to Obama during the bill signing ceremony, forgetting he’s in front of a microphone. March 23, 2010.

“This is a big f***ing deal.”

9. Biden accidentally causes panic when he tells the entire country not to fly on airplanes during the swine flu epidemic. April 30, 2009.

“I would tell members of my family, and I have, I wouldn’t go anywhere in confined places right now. It’s not that it’s going to Mexico, it’s that you are in a confined aircraft. When one person sneezes, it goes everywhere through the aircraft.”

8. Biden criticizes Romney for outsourcing–and impersonates Indian call center employees (complete with a mocking Indian accent.) January 26, 2012.

“Even call centers were rushed overseas… How many times you get the call, [adopting Indian accent] ‘I like to talk to you about your… credit card.'”

7. Biden, who actually ran for President in 2008 but never gained traction, cited Delaware’s former support of slavery as the reason that his candidacy would win the support of Southerners. August 27, 2006.

“You don’t know my state. My state was a slave state. My state is a border state. My state has the eighth-largest black population in the country. My state is anything from a Northeast liberal state.”

6. Biden admits the federal government has a 1-in-3 chance of screwing up the Stimulus, even if everything went perfectly. February 6, 2009.

“If we do everything right, if we do it with absolute certainty, there’s still a 30% chance we’re going to get it wrong.”

5. When meeting with supporters, Biden attempts to endear himself to Indian-Americans, comes off as your racist uncle. June 17, 2006.

“I’ve had a great relationship [with Indian-Americans.] In Delaware, the largest growth of population is Indian-Americans, moving from India. You cannot go to a 7-Eleven or a Dunkin’ Donuts unless you have a slight Indian accent. I’m not joking!”

4. Joe Biden, during his first presidential run in 1988, plagiarizes a speech from British politician Neil Kinnock, leader of the Labour Party, and causes enough controversy that he’s forced to drop out of the presidential race just a few weeks later. September 12, 1987.

Biden’s speech, delivered on September 12, 1987:

“Why is it that Joe Biden is the first in his family ever to go to a university? Why is it that my wife who is sitting out there in the audience is the first in her family to ever go to college? Is it because our fathers and mothers were not bright? Is it because I’m the first Biden in a thousand generations to get a college and a graduate degree that I was smarter than the rest?”

Kinnock’s speech, delivered five months earlier on May 15, 1987:

“Why am I the first Kinnock in a thousand generations to be able to get to university? Why is Glenys the first woman in her family in a thousand generations to be able to get to university? Was it because all our predecessors were thick?”

3. Biden tries to compliment Hillary Clinton, accidentally endorses her for Vice President over himself. September 10, 2008.

“Hillary Clinton is as qualified or more qualified than I am to be Vice President of the United States of America. Let’s get that straight… Quite frankly, [she] might have been a better pick than me.”

2. Biden praises Obama in most racist way possible in an interview with the New York Observer. February 9, 2007.

“I mean, you got the first mainstream African-American who is articulate and bright and clean and a nice-looking guy.”

He later apologized, saying that, “I really regret that some have taken totally out of context my use of the world ‘clean.'”

1. Joe Biden tells a wheelchair-bound state senator to stand up at an Obama-Biden 2008 campaign rally. Sep. 9, 2008.

“And also, I’m told Chuck Graham, state senator, is here. Stand up Chuck, let ’em see you.” Awkward pause, as Biden realized Graham is in a wheelchair. “Oh, God love you. What am I saying?”

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Shocking news from the Republican presidential race: Scott Walker, the Governor of Wisconsin, is dropping out.

Walker, who gained fame taking on the public sector unions in Wisconsin and surviving a union-backed recall, had high hopes of reforming the federal government as he did Wisconsin.

And just a few months ago, Walker was considered to be a top tier contender–possibly as a more conservative, less establishment foil to former Florida Governor Jeb Bush. Walker himself led the entire field in the polls as recently as April, and was in second place (after Donald Trump) just last month. He had also led, until very recently, in the critical first voting state of Iowa.

But, following two lackluster debate performance, Walker’s campaign has been in a freefall.

In the latest CNN poll, taken since Wednesday’s second Republican presidential debate, Walker had 0% of the vote–meaning that his support had all but dried up.

0% put the former frontrunner in the same category of has-been presidential candidates like Louisiana Gov. Bobby Jindal and South Carolina Sen. Lindsey Graham, who have not gained enough traction to get out of the undercard debates.

Walker is the second high-profile Republican to drop out of the race, following former Texas Gov. Rick Perry who dropped out shortly before the second debate.

Perry, one of the longest-serving governors in American history, entered the 2012 race with great fanfare, only to lose it after a number of gaffes and high-profile stumbles. Entering the 2016 race, Perry was never able to recapture his lost momentum, and never peaked above the low single digits in the polls.

Walker has not yet endorsed another candidate for President.

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Former New York Governor George Pataki has a problem with the media circus surrounding Donald Trump.

Pataki, who is also running for the Republican nomination for President, feels that, with all the coverage of Trump’s recent comments both about Mexican illegal immigrants and about whether or not Senator John McCain is a war hero, larger issues are getting overshadowed.

Trump is hurting the GOP “simply by diverting the dialogue from our ability to contrast our views as to how this country should be functioning to how [President Barack] Obama and Hillary [Clinton] are having it function is very important,” Pataki told The Wall Street Journal.

Namely, Pataki mentions, Obama’s nuclear deal with Iran–which, despite empowering a U.S. enemy and endangering Israel, has received little press in the past week as Obama prepares to introduce it to the United Nations.

Pataki, who hasn’t held elected office in nearly a decade, has faced an uphill battle in his fight for the nomination. In fact, he’s currently attracting so little support that he isn’t even included in a number of recent nationwide polls–and thus has no chance of participating in the Fox News debate on August 6, which is limited to only the top 10-ranking candidates in the polls.

But Pataki isn’t as concerned with Americans electing him–as much as he’s concerned that they elect a candidate who can beat Hillary Clinton in November 2016.

“We have to nominate someone who can win the election,” he said. “I know I can do that. I did that in the deepest blue state three times.”

And what happens if the Republican Party winds up electing Donald Trump?

“I don’t worry about that,” Pataki said confidently. “He’s not going to be president of the United States.”



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