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January 11, 2008

Female Voters Give Themselves a Bad Name

My take on women responding to Hillary's tears over at American Thinker:

Then she nearly cried in New Hampshire, and the momentary metamorphous from cackling shrew to slumber party confidante was played over and over on the networks and online. By some kind of press-induced miracle, Hillary managed to beat Obama in the primaries there by three points. That may seem like small potatoes, but the big story here is that women came to Hillary's rescue by a margin of 51%-32% among single women, and a slightly smaller margin for married women.

It's all here.

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Posted by Pam Meister at 08:26 AM | Comments (5) | TrackBack (0) | American Thinker

Fight for the Female Vote or not?
The female voter's issues should be important in every facet of American life, not just to get a vote. One issue that would be a very big vote getter and also address a clear and present danger to females everywhere is to bring action/investigation to both the female military soldier missing one day before testifying against her superior or the Blackwater employee kidnapped, both women were raped. This is a seriously overlooked women's issue going on right now. Many female soldiers are scared to go out to the latrine after dark for fear of being assaulted or raped.

Regardless of the response that Senator Obama makes to many of the issues facing America today, he will never become President. He is one to not only talk about change but put his words into action. The Senator did admit that the surge has worked, but of course, that was not good enough. We constantly hear talk about substance, have you gone to his website lately. Every other candidate has been widely discussed in reference to their website and their plans for America, but with the Senator from Illinois things are done differently.

We can only look to judge each of the candidates by their laws. How many laws were co-authored by each of them first within their prospective State Legislature, and secondly now that they have been members of Congress.

We all know that Senator Clinton will be the nominee for the Democratic party, regardless to how the media tries to make us think they are against her before they are for her.

Think about it, how many White men in America take direction from a Black man? We all know that is not the norm. How many Black men in America take direction from a white woman, so we go thru the motions of pretending that he has a chance of becoming the first president of African decent. The Civil Rights Movement worked well for Blacks but became an even more powerful tool for white women.

Be honest America!!

Posted by: Oh No Not Again at January 11, 2008 09:39 AM

Provide links for review please.

"... everywhere is to bring action/investigation to both the female military soldier missing one day before testifying against her superior or the Blackwater employee kidnapped, both women were raped."

Thank you.

Posted by: husband-dude at January 11, 2008 11:09 AM

Just heard the mighty EIB reference this fine effort...

Congratulations !


Posted by: HNAV at January 11, 2008 12:24 PM

Ah, back to the "women shouldn't be able to vote" argument.

"Yet doesn't her commentary have some merit?" Sure, if you think the end of getting who YOU want into public office justifies stripping a full 50% of the population of their right to vote (including yours, Ms. Meister). Hell, while we're at it, why don't we disenfranchise the blacks? How about the Mexicans? Or let's go really old-school and just say only white, male, landed gentry get to vote.

"...it is kind of embarrassing...it has so much difficulty getting men to vote for it..." Shouldn't the other side of the aisle have similar embarrassment that they can't get women, people of color, or young people to vote for it? The argument can easily be made either way.

More to the point: I think there was a large population of women who liked Senator Clinton's policies, had faith in her ability to lead, but were put off by her lack of emotion and were unable to connect with her on a personal level. I don't see any problem in women seeing a side of her they liked in her misty moment to clear up those concerns.

Posted by: Ro at January 11, 2008 01:23 PM

I believe that we, as a nation, are ready for a woman president.
I do not believe, however, we are ready for THIS woman to be president.

Posted by: ihavewebfeet at January 11, 2008 05:45 PM

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