Tuesday, December 6, 2016

POTUS 2016

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rigged

Donald Trump has said some wild things during this election, but when he says the election is rigged, he might have a point.

James O’Keefe and his team at Project Veritas Action are doing the work the mainstream media should be doing.

He and his team went undercover to expose the connections and teamwork behind the DNC, Hillary’s PACs and even the Hillary Clinton campaign.

The video shows how Hillary’s campaign is willing to pay an old woman to incite violence at a Trump rally.

See how the Democratic National Committee is at the middle of a lot of “rigging” that is manipulating and using the mainstream media to get Hillary in the White House.

This isn’t a shock video like Trump’s disgusting “Access Hollywood” hot mic recording that shook Michelle Obama to her core; this is what real journalism looks like.

Watch the video to fully comprehend the magnitude of this discovery.

James O’Keefe is a young man who is truly making a difference with investigative and undercover journalism… and has been for the last decade.

Project Veritas Action is exposing how the Hillary Campaign and the DNC operate through various different groups to make sure the media shares the message they want.

This video exposes the depths at which the “Clinton Machine” is working to win Hillary a ticket to the White House.

Of course nothing is directly tied to Hillary, but that is what makes her a Clinton. This video does show how twisted the Democratic Party organizers are.

Seriously, think about it! The DNC are paying people to dress up and go to Trump rallies with one purpose: the “protesters” are taught to provoke the Trump supporters into violence and then run to the media to cry as a “peaceful protester”.

The media is complicit. It took James O’Keefe doing the media’s job to expose this story.

The actual voting in the election may not be rigged, but the “system” and the Democratic Party have been caught again rigging the media, and to Trump’s claim, ultimately rigging the election.

A lot of people were turned away from Trump last winter because of the violence at the Chicago Trump rally, which was shut down. Now we know exactly why it was shut down.

Project Veritas Action is letting the world know the truth before Wednesday’s debate.

There is a lot to digest in this video, but what part stands out to you the most? Let us know in the comments below.

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Many celebrities are throwing in with Hillary Clinton but Donald Trump is getting his fair share of endorsements. For many, the stars that they like, they also trust. Political analysts have even said that Oprah’s endorsement of President Obama may have been what tipped the DNC nomination in his favor over Hillary in 2008. Some celebrities have been very vocal about their position, Spike Lee spoke on behalf of Bernie Sanders, Ted Nugent stands openly with Donald Trump, Vince Vaughn stood behind Rand Paul, and a host of female celebrities are eagerly at the tails of Hillary’s pantsuit. But can you guess, now that the nominations are settled, which celebrity supports which candidate?

Let’s start with an easy one…

Scott Baio, known for his performances in 80’s sitcoms, has said that he likes how his pick speaks.

trump-btn OR clinton-btn

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Scott Walker

Scott Walker leads early polls for the 2016 Republican nomination for President–and his support is only continuing to grow.

Walker’s support has been sudden and tremendous. On February 18, barely a month ago, he was third in a CNN poll–with just 11% of the vote, behind former Arkansas Governor Mike Huckabee and former Florida Governor Jeb Bush.

But, just one week later in a PPP poll, he had leapt to a distant first place, with 25% of the vote, dwarfing Kentucky Senator Rand Paul with 13% and Huckabee with just 11%.

Scott Walker’s sudden explosion onto the top tier of presidential candidates began roughly around the time of his speech at CPAC in late February, where he spoke to a standing-room-only crowd and finished a respectable second place in their marquee Presidential Straw Poll.

But Walker remains a strong candidate for the Republicans regardless of speeches. In his four years as Governor of Wisconsin, he’s won election four times in a blue state, including a union-backed recall election in 2012–which shows he has the ability to reach across party lines and mobilize voters.

Walker has also been able to reach across the different factions of the Republican Party, attracting social conservatives and economic conservatives like no other candidate currently in the 2016 field.

Further, Walker has a tangible record of enacting conservative economic policies in Wisconsin. Most notably, he went after Wisconsin’s notoriously strong public sector unions–and forced them to make dramatic concessions that would help erase the state’s deficit and balance the budget without cutting services or firing employees.

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Last week, John McCain reactivated his email list with a message detailing his exchange with Code Pink protesters.

When the Code Pinkers interrupted the start of a hearing with former Secretary of State Henry Kissinger, McCain stared them down and barked, “Get out of here, you low-life scum!”

Or at least that was his account.

McCain made the comment only after the protest was under control and the protesters had quietly taken a seat in the back of the room.

Friends of the five-term Senator from Arizona and two-time presidential candidate used the event to fire-up his long-cold email list from former campaigns as they asked supporters to sign a meaningless “I respect America” pledge.

After signing the pledge, supporters were asked to make a donation to “Friends of John McCain” which is the campaign committee for McCain’s fundraising efforts according to the Federal Elections Commission.

The entity raised over a million dollars from January of 2013 to September of 2014.

Typically, campaign committees of former presidential candidates continue to raise money for years to pay down debt, however McCain’s committee only has $1,447 in debt (which is likely current bills).

McCain is up for re-election in 2016 and would likely face former Arizona Governor Jan Brewer in the Republican primary.

However, during a recent appearance on Comedy Central, McCain also hinted, or possibly joked, that he may run for president yet again.

Activating a national donor file signals that the moderate Republican may be testing support for another shot at the White House.

McCain’s political history and ratings as a Senator do not support a strong run in 2016 as voters remain on an anti-incumbent drive that roots out moderate politicians who talk tough on the campaign trail but don’t hold their ground during votes.

McCain holds a lifetime rating of 81 with the American Conservative Union and B+ rating from the National Rifle Association.

The Senator who says he knows how to use guns but doesn’t own one, proposed legislation to close the so-called “gun show loophole” in 2001 with Joe Lieberman and Chuck Schumer as co-sponsors.

As for McCain’s tough words to Code Pink protesters, his silencing of the protesters falls in line with his lack of support for the First Amendment. McCain was the sponsor of McCain-Feingold, which limited free speech through the force of the Federal Elections Commission.

Expect more outbursts and media from McCain as the 2016 election cycle heats up.

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Warren takes on Hillary

When she took the Senate floor to rail against President Barak Obama’s plea for unity on the recently passed $1.1 trillion omnibus-spending bill, Sen. Elizabeth Warren (D-MA) burnished her reputation as the Left’s new leader going into the 2016 presidential election campaign.

Warren’s opposition to the bill made strange bedfellows in conservative Senator’s Ted Cruz (R-TX), Rand Paul (R-KY) and Mike Lee (R-UT) but for different reasons.

Senators Cruz, Paul and Lee vehemently rejected the omnibus spending bill because it funded ObamaCare and President Obama’s “executive action” amnesty for illegal aliens while raising the debt limit through next September – sharply reducing the leverage Republicans will have when the new House and Senate – controlled by Republicans – convenes in January.

Warren opposed in the bill because it would weaken the onerous regulations placed on businesses by the Dodd-Frank Wall Street Reform law.

The reforms placed the blame for the 2008 financial meltdown not on Congress that pressured lenders to grant loans to homebuyers who could not afford to pay them back but on hedge funds that had to package the loans for sale in investment markets.

The fact that Warren was willing to go up against outgoing Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid and President Obama in opposing the bill sent her to the top of the list of possible democratic presidential hopefuls with fully 300 senior Obama 2008-2012 campaign pols lined up to launch a campaign should Warren give the nod.

This is all bad news for Hillary.

Having had two terms of Bill Clinton as president and having lost the 2008 nomination fight to upstart Barak Obama, everyone agrees that Hillary fatigue is setting in – and the evidence is all around us.

She has been widely criticized for making the claim of poverty after she and Bill left the White House and for engaging in race and gender politics so early in the current campaign.

What’s more, her much promoted book tour was lackluster a best and she is failing to fill venues reserved for major speeches and policy town halls – venues she easily filled when she was the 2008 heir apparent before Obama threw his hat into the ring.

If she loses the nomination next year or wins it by a slim margin after a punishing primary fight she will not be able to move to the center fast enough to win against virtually any Republican opponent – meaning her chance of ever becoming president will have passed.

That’s why a Warren candidacy is so attractive.

Like Obama (and unlike Hillary), she has no record to run on. She is a first term Senator from a deep blue state. She speaks charismatically about her “vision” for the country without media criticism. And it is not hard to believe the nomination may be hers to lose if she decides to enter the race next year.
The next big test for Hillary will be the timing of her official entry into the race. She would like to hold off until late in 2015 spending the year raising money and test drive messages in her stump speeches.

If she waits too long to announce her candidacy, Warren might eclipse her. If she jumps in too soon, it complicates her campaign strategy, triggers campaign finance reporting laws and, most importantly, makes her look like she is running scared at time when her trek to the nomination – and the White House – should be a cakewalk.

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