Thoughts after election day…

Gasoline prices in my neighborhood are up, how about yours? Not that the election had anything to do with falling gas prices.

The day before the election, with radio airtime so valuable, the local host Mickelson on WHO spends an hour taking discussion on the stiffed pizza delivery guy who takes a disgruntled whiz on the person’s front step. Yeah. Pee at last, pee at last.

O’Bama spends all his time campaigning and forgets Staten Islanders needing disaster response after ‘Sandy’, and the press gives him a total pass. Remember the reaction Bush got with Katrina?

Latham beat Boswell. That’s a good thing. Right?

Iowans can’t even give the boot to Wiggins. Good grief. I did get a kick out of these virgin Republicans learning to vote ‘no’ on a judge. Birchers have never voted ‘yes’.

“Oh gosh! I don’t know who to vote for?!” What’s up with ‘undecided’ voters? If you are a typical voter, who goes for Democrat or Republican, well, you got two choices, dumb and dumber, how tough is that? Grab one and go with it. Geesh. Stupid ain’t hard.

Michele Bachmann won her race. In your face liberals!

Me? I voted for Virgil Goode of the Constitution Party. Love the Libertarians but I just can’t get my mind around open borders and abortions. I voted for the Libertarian in every other position on the ballot.

They said on the radio that States with voter ID went for Romney. Who says illegals don’t vote.

Jim Roach

“The best argument against democracy is a five-minute conversation with the average voter.”

— Sir Winston Churchill
(1874-1965) Prime Minister of the United Kingdom


About Iowa Life

Experiencing life in Iowa.
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One Response to Thoughts after election day…

  1. “Not being able to govern events, I govern myself.”
    — Michel de Montaigne
    [Michel Eyquem De Montaigne] (1532-1592) French Renaissance scholar, philosopher, writer

    “I am, indeed, a king, because I know how to rule myself.”
    — Pietro Aretino
    (1492-1556) Italian author, playwright, poet and satirist
    10 May 1537

    “Are right and wrong convertible terms, dependant upon popular opinion?”
    — William Lloyd Garrison
    (1805-1879) American abolitionist, journalist, and social reformer

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