• Pragerisms

    For a more comprehensive list of Pragerisms visit
    Dennis Prager Wisdom.

    • "The left is far more interested in gaining power than in creating wealth."
    • "Without wisdom, goodness is worthless."
    • "I prefer clarity to agreement."
    • "First tell the truth, then state your opinion."
    • "Being on the Left means never having to say you're sorry."
    • "If you don't fight evil, you fight gobal warming."
    • "There are things that are so dumb, you have to learn them."
  • Liberalism’s Seven Deadly Sins

    • Sexism
    • Intolerance
    • Xenophobia
    • Racism
    • Islamophobia
    • Bigotry
    • Homophobia

    A liberal need only accuse you of one of the above in order to end all discussion and excuse himself from further elucidation of his position.

  • Glenn’s Reading List for Die-Hard Pragerites

    • Bolton, John - Surrender is not an Option
    • Bruce, Tammy - The Thought Police; The New American Revolution; The Death of Right and Wrong
    • Charen, Mona - DoGooders:How Liberals Hurt Those They Claim to Help
    • Coulter, Ann - If Democrats Had Any Brains, They'd Be Republicans; Slander
    • Dalrymple, Theodore - In Praise of Prejudice; Our Culture, What's Left of It
    • Doyle, William - Inside the Oval Office
    • Elder, Larry - Stupid Black Men: How to Play the Race Card--and Lose
    • Frankl, Victor - Man's Search for Meaning
    • Flynn, Daniel - Intellectual Morons
    • Fund, John - Stealing Elections
    • Friedman, George - America's Secret War
    • Goldberg, Bernard - Bias; Arrogance
    • Goldberg, Jonah - Liberal Fascism
    • Herson, James - Tales from the Left Coast
    • Horowitz, David - Left Illusions; The Professors
    • Klein, Edward - The Truth about Hillary
    • Mnookin, Seth - Hard News: Twenty-one Brutal Months at The New York Times and How They Changed the American Media
    • Morris, Dick - Because He Could; Rewriting History
    • O'Beirne, Kate - Women Who Make the World Worse
    • Olson, Barbara - The Final Days: The Last, Desperate Abuses of Power by the Clinton White House
    • O'Neill, John - Unfit For Command
    • Piereson, James - Camelot and the Cultural Revolution: How the Assassination of John F. Kennedy Shattered American Liberalism
    • Prager, Dennis - Think A Second Time
    • Sharansky, Natan - The Case for Democracy
    • Stein, Ben - Can America Survive? The Rage of the Left, the Truth, and What to Do About It
    • Steyn, Mark - America Alone
    • Stephanopolous, George - All Too Human
    • Thomas, Clarence - My Grandfather's Son
    • Timmerman, Kenneth - Shadow Warriors
    • Williams, Juan - Enough: The Phony Leaders, Dead-End Movements, and Culture of Failure That Are Undermining Black America--and What We Can Do About It
    • Wright, Lawrence - The Looming Tower

Obama’s Black Racist Propaganda Succeeded in Isolating Romney as White and Greedy

Class and Race Warfare  ‘Elevated’ Obama


Why last night was so troubling


From my Townhall post-mortem:

– Policy: Obamacare is Exhibit A.  It’s here to stay, even if certain elements of it are struck down or frustrated by states.  This enshrines a massive federal intrusion into citizens’ lives, raises the cost of healthcare, and exacerbates an existing doctor shortage.  It’s also fiscally unsustainable, guaranteeing that its failures will be exploited to push even more bad ideas in the future.  Exit polls showed most voters disapproving of the law, yet their voting decisions helped cement it into the American policy firmament.

– Our politics: Mitt Romney, for all of his faults, ran an aggressive, well-funded, honorable campaign that (generally) focused on the very profound, very big, very urgent issues of our time.  He scored a major debate victory then sprinted toward the finish line, harnessing enthusiasm and momentum along the way.  But it wasn’t enough.  He was defeated by a small, petty, and overwhelmingly negative opponent whose turnout machine swamped all else.  The unserious and unseemly drumbeat of birth control, Big Bird, binders, and Blame Bush worked.  The “Kill Romney” strategy laid the groundwork for this successful approach.  The president offered no meaningful or sweeping vision for a second term, but it didn’t matter.  What an awful precedent.  I fear it says more about the nation than it does about the opportunistic and ruthless Obama campaign.  Two core assumptions must be re-evaluated: America the meritocracy, and America the center-Right nation.

– Demographics: Romney performed very well among white voters, but got hammered by African-Americans, Hispanics, Asians, and young voters.  These problems aren’t going to magically disappear.  Obama the Alinskyite will almost certainly avail himself of coming opportunities to further marginalize Republicans with these groups, likely by pushing a flawed and partisan immigration reform package early in his second term.  It’ll be a win-win politically.  If it passes, he takes the credit.  If Republicans block it — even for entirely legitimate reasons — they’ll again be branded as the anti-minority bad guys, worsening their demographic problems.  Conservatives must begin to pick battles carefully and undertake the difficult process of expanding their appeal.  This will be a long, hard project.

I keep trying to decide which of these take-aways is the most disheartening.  Take your pick, I suppose.  I agree with Jim Geraghty (see his downtrodden ‘Morning Jolt’) that 2012 holds darker implications than the 2008 wave did — even though Obama’s margin was diminished, and the House remains in Republican hands.

Minnesota GOP Crushed by New Waves of the Decadent

Most of my closer acquaintances over the past fifteen years have been single men and single woment.  Many are active in what I call Cunt Politics……whether male or female the condition is the same.

Most or usually civilized people, nearly all practice conservatism in their personal and economic lives. However,  when elections at any level close in  on the calendar the primary, the one and only issue that matters is their Cunt Politics.   They vote with their sex organs paramount in mind.

It is a femine trait…..feeling, emotion over mind.    None of these people pay any attention to consequences.    Tlhere is only the irrational drive of the feel of the moment.   Some aren’t even gay………

A mother of a gay friend of mine, divorced and about 75  years old at the time, a former long time magistrate in London and a devoted gardener was riding with me while I  was driving through the lovely lake section west of Minneapolis.   “Oh, wouldn’t this  be a wonderful world if there were no people.”, she dreamed out loud fully meaning the statement.   

“Think of what you are saying, H. I snapped.  “Do you really know what you are saying?  I chastised her.   “Do you really want all of us killed? ”  

She ignored me and continued…..”Oh, the world would be such a beautiful place without us.”

She is Jewish but without any religious affiliation for decades.     A couple of years later  when she was visiting my own landscape garden, I asked if she remembered making those remarks. 

“Oh, yes, she perked up.  The earth is so beautiful without us……even though the beauty she was admiring was a creation I had put together.

Her son in his fifties, whom I had know for twenty years organizes his entire private and professional around his gay sex calendar.  Now, a citizen,  he votes via his sex drive…..the first  and primary drive in his life.

A very close gal friend of mine, never married,  very conservative, even business savy in her daily habits,  but lonely and anxious when not in her garden, follows sex politics as her primary and only  Minnesota intellectual drive.       She was a student of mine over twenty years ago and one of my best friends most of that time.   

I have been politically aware since I was ten years old, fasciated by the internal battles of the major political parties.   I think I saw it as a kind of  sports event when I was young.    I am fully aware that I can get carried away with my passion regarding issues and habit of placing issues on tables for intellectual review.    It is one of the reasons I prefer discussing politics with men…..it is a man’s exercise.   The human female doesn’t want to think about difficult matters.

We would have some rough times as any general election approached.   I had been trained never to raise any political issue with which she might not agree by her shunning.   Once during Barack Obama’s first drive to capture America, I was explaining Marxism in relation to what I knew about Obama’s community organizing and his hostility in the Illinois State Senate.

No tempers appeared.  She liked me.   I liked her…..but  then “Glenn, wouldn’t it be wonderful if we didn’t have to speak with nouns?”   

This ditziness drives me nuts….I admit.    Nouns include  “flower, tree, shrub, lawn, house, food,  automobile, peony, azalea,  beauty, summer!”  I reminded her.   

“Yes, but then we would never have to argue.”   

Our friendship finally ended when a month ago at dinner in her garden, I forgot we were entering the political season, I accidentally slipped out a  critical  remark about what Lefty Obama had said earlier in the day. and with gritted teeth with saliva gathered, she cringed her entire usually pleasant face and said, “I don’t care what you say or what he does.  I am going to vote for Obama!”

Which, I am sure she did, without a single impulse to think why except she and her fellow girl friends ‘feel’ for him.     There can and never is any other reason….and she has never looked back for a reason.     She, like nearly all single women, feels  too perfect to think.

Which leads me to recommend the following article for you to read, dear reader:

by John Hinderaker in 2012 Election, Conservatism

The Meaning of Yesterday’s Defeat

“Yesterday was a comprehensive disaster. Here in Minnesota, to add a local perspective, not only did the state go for Obama–no surprise there–but the Democrats recaptured both houses of the legislature, and voters defeated two ballot initiatives, one on gay marriage and one on voter ID. Similar losses were sustained across the nation, although there were a few bright spots here and there. So yesterday’s defeat was not about a flawed presidential candidate or presidential campaign.

What lessons can we draw? To begin with, conventional political wisdom was upended in a number of ways. When a president runs for re-election, the campaign is a referendum on his performance; undecided voters break against the incumbent; it’s the economy, stupid. These and other familiar maxims can be consigned to the dustbin.

But there is a much more important proposition that, I think, was proved false last night: that America is a center-right country. This belief is one that we conservatives have cherished for a long time, but as of today, I think we have to admit that it is false. America is a deeply divided country with a center-left plurality. This plurality includes a vast number of citizens who describe themselves as moderates, but whose views on the issues are identical or similar to those that have historically been deemed liberal.

Decades ago my father, the least cynical of men, quoted a political scientist who wrote that democracy will survive until people figure out that they can vote themselves money. That appears to be the point at which we have arrived. Put bluntly, the takers outnumber the makers. The polls in this election cycle diverged in a number of ways, but in one respect they were remarkably consistent: every poll I saw, including those that forecast an Obama victory, found that most people believed Mitt Romney would do a better job than Barack Obama on the economy. So with the economy the dominant issue in the campaign, why did that consensus not assure a Romney victory? Because a great many people live outside the real, competitive economy. Over 100 million receive means tested benefits from the federal government, many more from the states. And, of course, a great many more are public employees. To many millions of Americans, the economy is mostly an abstraction.

Then there is the fact that relatively few Americans actually pay for the government they consume. To a greater extent than any other developed nation, we rely on upper-income people to finance our federal government. When that is combined with the fact that around 40% of our federal spending isn’t paid for at all–it is borrowed–it is small wonder that many self-interested voters are happy to vote themselves more government. Mitt Romney proclaimed that Barack Obama was the candidate of “free stuff,” and voters took him at his word.

The question is, can this vicious cycle ever be broken? Once we are governed by a majority that no longer believes in the America of the Founding, is there any path back to freedom and prosperity? The next four years will bring unprecedented levels of spending, borrowing and taxation. The national debt will rise to $20 trillion or more. When interest rates increase, as they inevitably must, interest costs will squeeze out other government spending. That might not be all bad, except that defense will go first. If Obama’s second term turns into a disaster, fiscal or otherwise, voter revulsion may return the Republicans to power. But that doesn’t mean that America will be saved.

To me, the most telling incident of the campaign season was a poll that found that among young Americans, socialism enjoys a higher favorability rating than free enterprise. How can this possibly be, given the catastrophic failure of socialism, and the corresponding success of free enterprise, throughout history? The answer is that conservatives have entirely lost control over the culture. The educational system, the entertainment industry, the news media and every cultural institution that comes to mind are all dedicated to turning out liberals. To an appalling degree, they have succeeded. Historical illiteracy is just one consequence. Unless conservatives somehow succeed in regaining parity or better in the culture, the drift toward statism will inevitably continue, even if Republicans win the occasional election.

This is not primarily the job of politicians, but politicians cannot escape it, either. I have been grumbling for a long time that Ronald Reagan was the last politician who made a real effort to teach the principles of conservatism to the American public. Since the 1980s, we have largely been coasting on his legacy. The prevailing assumption has been that America is a center-right country, and if Republican politicians run a good tactical campaign and get their voters to the polls, they will generally win. That strategy no longer works, and conservative politicians need to try much harder not just to appeal to conservative voters, but to help create new ones.

The stark question posed by the country’s unmistakable drift to the left is, does America have a future? Can we once again become a beacon of freedom, or will talented young Americans be forced to look elsewhere for opportunity? Barack Obama’s budget–the one that was too extreme to garner a single vote in either the House or the Senate–projects that in four years, we will have a $20 trillion debt. That debt will be paid off by a relatively small minority of our young people, the most productive. If you were in that category, and had to make a choice between staying in the United States and inheriting a debt that could well be $1 million or more, and starting fresh in another country, what would you do? And if you were an investor, where would you put your money? In the United States, where hopelessness reigns and where high unemployment and close to zero growth are now accepted as normal, or in a country with limited government and a dynamic, growing economy?

These are dark days, indeed.”

Obama Deceit, Dishonesty and Incompetence Given a Pass to Marxisfy Further

President Obama’s Electoral College victory Tuesday may have settled an election, but not a direction.

Weakened by a near-split in the popular vote and a contest marked by its nastiness and small-bore skirmishes, the first African-American to be re-elected to the highest office will be tasked to lead half of a nation that sought his defeat, alongside a Congress philosophically more divided than ever.

In 2008, voters swept a young Illinois senator into the White House on a promise of change and collaboration as the economy was plummeting over a precipice. In the final days of this campaign — and during his victory speech early Wednesday night — Obama tried to rekindle his trademark themes. “I am hopeful tonight,” he said. “We remain more than a collection of red states and blue states.”

His campaign slogan was “Forward,” and Obama telegraphed how quickly he expects to get down to work, both with Congress and with a transition to a second term. (There will be changes aplenty as exhausted White House aides and Cabinet officials make for the exits; the president and his chief of staff know where to expect the vacancies.)

“I return to the White House more inspired and more determined about the work we need to do and the future that lies ahead,” Obama told thousands of flag-waving supporters gathered in a Chicago convention hall. “Tonight you voted for action, not politics as usual,” he continued in remarks that lasted 20 minutes. “We are not as divided as our politics suggest.”

That rhetorical flourish will be tested almost immediately as the White House and Congress clash over the so-called “fiscal cliff,” which is an end-of-year statutory deadline for across-the-board spending cuts and higher tax rates for everyone. Both parties want to avoid inaction that would let current law go into effect, and Washington is well versed in the component reforms that would avoid cliff diving. But Democrats have vowed they will not cut spending more deeply unless Republicans agree to raise revenues, and the GOP remains resolute that individual tax rates will not go up.

House Speaker John Boehner issued a statement three hours before Obama spoke in Chicago, seeking to herald his party’s retention of House control. “With this vote, the American people have also made clear that there is no mandate for raising tax rates,” he noted.

Wasting no time, he scheduled a news conference Wednesday afternoon to discuss what his staff billed as “the need for both parties to find common ground and take steps together to help our economy grow and create jobs.”

The speaker came close to a secret $4 trillion budget deal with Obama in the summer of 2011 before both sides walked away from collaboration as the ceiling on the nation’s borrowing authority remained for a time in legislative jeopardy. Both parties in 2011 said there were insufficient votes in the House to tackle more than $1 trillion in spending reductions, and that standoff created the sequestration guillotine now hanging over them come Dec. 31, along with the end of tax breaks that have bolstered households through these tough economic times.

A lame duck Congress and a president awaiting his second term will face off once again.

Mitch McConnell, the Senate minority leader, weighed in early Wednesday with his own statement, seeking to create a united front with the GOP’s sole power center, which remains in the House. “We’ll be there to meet him halfway,” he said of the GOP’s willingness to compromise with Obama.

Republicans hoped this election cycle would put them in control of the Senate, but it was not to be, and no one was more disappointed than McConnell. The Kentucky conservative who faces re-election in 2014 made clear that shared power is how his caucus interprets divided government.

“The voters have not endorsed the failures or excesses of the president’s first term,” McConnell said in his statement. “They have simply given him more time to finish the job they asked him to do together with a Congress that restored balance to Washington after two years of one-party control. Now it’s time for the president to propose solutions that actually have a chance of passing” in the House, and in “a closely divided Senate.

Conservatives’ decision to await the president’s proposed solutions means both parties are poised and well-rehearsed for combat over the role of government, taxes, spending (including for defense), Medicare, Medicaid and Social Security, the implementation of the Affordable Care Act and the fate of the debt ceiling, which is likely to be reached early in 2013.

The president pledged to find a bipartisan blend of spending reductions and higher taxes to shrink deficits over the next decade, but it appears that only the crisis of the looming cliff — and maybe not even that emergency — can force the outgoing Congress and Obama to agree.

The two parties concur that lower deficits will encourage more robust economic growth. But with U.S. expansion still weak, Obama’s leadership challenges are many, and in the White House the focus continues to be on stimulating a slowly improving economy, not turning off the spigot too soon.

Obama will try to seize a mandate from the muddy election results Tuesday, but his clout in a second term is likely to be brief, perhaps 18 months before his lame-duck status puts significant domestic legislative achievements out of reach. In an Iowa television interview on Tuesday morning, Obama repeated his hope that voters would send a decisive, clear message to Washington to “break the fever” of political gridlock.

Even with a decisive Electoral College outcome to bolster his victory, nothing about the 2012 election — not the arguments presented to voters or the naked appeals to slices of the electorate — brought the country closer together.

“The culture of Washington has been very resistant,” Obama said Tuesday. “This has been the area where I’ve been most frustrated.”

The agenda Obama says he will pursue in his second term moves beyond the economy, job creation and shrinking deficits. For example, he promised Latinos, a voting bloc that turned out for him in large numbers Tuesday, that he will tackle immigration reform, a major undertaking postponed until 2013 or beyond. The president campaigned to build alliances with GOP partners to get it done.

Much as Washington changed Obama in his first two years in the Oval Office, the legacy of his second term may depend on the lessons he internalized during a bare-knuckled and pedestrian campaign. Neither candidate did much to prepare the electorate for the policy tradeoffs that lie ahead. Voters continued to favor Romney’s economic skills through Election Day, according to polling, but they trusted and liked the incumbent president more.

Obama’s persistent struggles to communicate a persuasive narrative to the country — essential to leadership and leverage — will emerge again almost immediately. The president is likely this week to hold a news conference or deliver an address in which he describes his work plan. Obama, Vice President Biden and their families were scheduled to return to Washington from Chicago on Wednesday afternoon.

Obama’s critics suggest the president’s real challenge is listening — listening to new ideas, listening to lawmakers, and listening to the half of the country that sees the country’s trajectory in a different light. A year’s campaign away from Washington might be helpful on that score, the president hinted in his victory speech. A second-term agenda could emerge from America’s over-polled worries, probed exhaustively over the last year.

“Despite all our differences, most of us share certain hopes for America’s future,” Obama said. “We want our kids to grow up in a country where they have access to the best schools and the best teachers; a country that lives up to its legacy as the global leader in technology and discovery and innovation, with all of the good jobs and new businesses that follow. We want our children to live in an America that isn’t burdened by debt, that isn’t weakened up by inequality, that isn’t threatened by the destructive power of a warming planet.”

Americans want “a nation that is defended by the strongest military on earth,” he continued, “but also a country that moves with confidence beyond this time of war to shape a peace that is built on the promise of freedom and dignity for every human being. We believe in a generous America, in a compassionate America, in a tolerant America.”

Voters granted the president more time, and Obama warned that governance would not be trouble-free.

“By itself, the recognition that we have common hopes and dreams won’t end all the gridlock, resolve all our problems or substitute for the painstaking work of building consensus and making the difficult compromises needed to move this country forward,” the president said. “But that common bond is where we must begin.” 

Comment:   Arrogant Obama will act as if won his election by unanimous applause.   More arrogance will exhume from his body than ever before.   Megalomaniacs are megalomaniacs, after all, and this one is an American first in the White House.   The man has no soul, but is skilled with mouth.

Conservatives at Daily Caller Explain Shocking GOP Defeat by Flawed President

Mitt Romney ran about as impressive a campaign as he could have under the circumstances. Romney turned out to be a terrific debater, a champion fundraiser and a man of impressive self-restraint. Toward the end, when it became clear he could win but was still in fact losing, he resisted the natural temptation to go vicious and low. He ought to get credit for that. Plus he gave a dignified concession speech.

But it was a flawed candidacy from the start. Romney’s caution and ever-shifting policy positions made him seem fearful, which is to say weak. His biography hurt him. During a cycle when voters remained angry at Wall Street, Romney bore the weight of a finance background. And because of his own history in Massachusetts, he could never effectively go after President Obama on Obamacare, the president’s biggest political weakness.

None of this was ever a secret, but the Republicans nominated Romney anyway. They had no choice. The alternatives were unacceptable.

How did this happen? All over Washington, bruised Republican politicos are nursing Bloody Marys and debating that very question. Mostly they’re attacking each other: the establishment wing of the Republican Party vs. its conservative, tea party-affiliated grassroots. That debate will soon burst into public view, and in the end one side may prevail. But the truth is, both sides are guilty.


Washington insiders who were part of the recent big-spending, pork-barrel earmarking, lobbyist-hugging, massive-growth-in-government period in our history still lead the establishment wing of the Republican Party. This is the group that added a massive Medicare Part D entitlement without paying for it, bailed out Wall Street bankers without making them pay for it, and micromanaged state and local education efforts. For a party based on limited government and budgetary discipline, behavior like this is death. Their fiscal incontinence infuriated the base of the party and led directly to the tea party movement.

And despite much lip service to the contrary, they haven’t changed. The establishment wing has proved to be totally uncommitted to real fiscal discipline. Last year, for example, with the country facing more than a $1 trillion annual budget deficit, Speaker John Boehner touted a $38 billion spending cut as a great victory. After accounting for all the usual accounting gimmicks, Boehner’s plan didn’t even amount to $38 billion in cuts.

A year later, the debt limit deal worked out by Mitch McConnell, Boehner and Eric Cantor was even more grotesque. President Obama received the debt increase he needed to get him through the election. In return, the public got a sequester that hits military spending much harder than the entitlements that are responsible for our budget crisis. Even Paul Ryan’s much-touted budget doesn’t bring spending into balance until the year 2040. It’s pretty hard to pretend any of this is impressive, much less conservative.

After years of mediocre performance, the leaders of the GOP’s establishment wing need to reconsider why they’re in Washington. It’s fun to lead a political party. The perks are great. But if you don’t actually believe in balanced budgets, or don’t have the stomach to fight for them, you probably shouldn’t be running the Republican Party. Maybe it’s time to head home and do something useful with your life.

The conservative wing of the GOP feels morally superior to the establishment wing, and for some reason. If nothing else, most Tea Party activists are sincere people. A lot of them are also naive. Politics is hard. So is governing. Having the correct principles is not enough. To win elections, you need smart candidates. To govern, you need politicians who can cut deals that serve their principles.

But first you need to win. Candidates who are too bored by policy even to read the newspaper aren’t likely to impress voters. Candidates so verbally inept they can’t talk about abortion without appearing to endorse rape usually don’t win big elections. Conservatives need candidates who can persuade. America isn’t getting any more conservative. It’s no longer sufficient to recite bumper stickers about American exceptionalism and bow to Reagan’s memory, if it ever was. You have to make the case to the unconvinced. Somewhere along the way, many conservative activists forgot how.

The tea party believes the GOP establishment is ideologically corrupt. They’re right. But replacing the current leadership with obviously unqualified buffoons is no remedy. Republicans have lost at least five winnable Senate races in the last two cycles because they fielded candidates whose only real qualification was being anti-establishment. Many will argue the GOP can only win going forward with more liberal candidates. That’s not true. But the genuine conservatives they find will have to come with political skills, policy smarts and impressive resumes in order to get elected.

The sad truth is that even if the Republican Party did all this — sent its current leaders home and stopped nominating losers — it still wouldn’t be enough. The country is changing too fast. Most people have the sense that America is different demographically from what it was 20 years ago. But unless they’ve been reading the latest census data, they have no real idea. The changes are that profound. They’re also permanent and likely to accelerate. In order to remain competitive outside Utah, the GOP will have to win new voters, and soon.

That’s the Republican reformation plan, Stage B. They may get there. First they’ll have to tackle the basics, like finding fresh leadership and candidates who aren’t embarrassing.

Read more: http://dailycaller.com/2012/11/07/what-happened/#ixzz2BaA6WqgV

Read more: http://dailycaller.com/2012/11/07/what-happened/#ixzz2Ba8tFlwO

Obama mouth, Black Racism, Big Unions, Cunt Politics Elevate the Marxist State

Ditzy chicks of all sexes rally to reestablish Obama mouth for another term.   Crone capitalism gets a boost and government monopoly gets a blank check.   More of the same is the name, but more.

“No one ever went broke underestimating the intelligence of the American people”  firmly implanted in Washington, New York, San Francisco, Chicago, Boaston, Philadelphia and the American universities.

                                    Obamatruth according to:

Obama’s Rachel Maddow:   http://www.realclearpolitics.com/video/2012/11/07/rachel_maddow_reelection_


Chris Matthews:http://www.realclearpolitics.com/video/2012/11/07/chris_matthews


Michael Moore:  http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=64p5uQnAIqs

MSN reports: