If you've heard any of the recent rhetoric from either of the Democratic candidates who are still in the race to seek the nomination of their party for the presidency this fall, you know that the Democrats are looking for a whole lot of failures. They looking from failures from the current Congress, they are looking for failures from Bush, they are looking for failures from the other candidates. The more incompetency that is presented between now and November will only help them to look somewhat credible if a Democrat is elected in November.
à The day is finally coming. The day when we as Wisconsin primary voters will finally have a say in a presidential race. How historic is this day? Is it a watershed moment? Is it a tipping point? Is it just another primary day in Wisconsin? The answer is; depends on who you talk to.
One day soon when we are reaping the benefits of global warming, i.e. getting rid of the snow, and actually having pleasant weather, I plan to take a bike trip up to 49th and Donges Road to give everyone a salute. So look for me. I believe that you have done is admirable. A developer has tried to come in, four times to put a condo project, where one is not wanted. And the neighbors had said so, four times. How many votes does it take? And of course the way that the vote would take place would be unfair because if the developer got the one yes vote he is looking for, he would go ahead with his project. At this point, he should be required to win five yes votes for a majority of the votes cast to go ahead with the project.
Convinced him that the citizens of the world and this country do not want to destroy their home. Although we know that he won't be around, ourselves forever, we don't focus on our own imminent mortality on a daily basis. Often our thoughts emanate from the paradigm that we will go on forever. And collectively, we wish to leave the earth better than how we found it.
Things just got a lot less interesting in the presidential race. Too many polls, too much effort guessing the outcomes, and way too much spin have quickly taken us from the most interesting part of this primary season to the most boring. The Republicans have resigned themselves to John McCain. Whether we like it or not, he will be the nominee. On the Democratic side, Hillary Clinton and Barak Obama have turned what started out as he could spark filled debate and turned it into a love fest for themselves. Super Tuesday did not produce eventual nominees. But the aftermath did.