The Bane of Boehner

I was never comfortable with Boehner as speaker. He is part and parcel of the GOP establishment, which is to say he needs to go, along with other establishment Republicans. This country cannot afford the “reach across the aisle” mentality and politics any longer.

Partisan–we need to be partisan. Partisan is good. That is why there are two parties. One definition for partisan isa resistance fighter”; “a member of a group that has taken up armed resistance against occupying enemy forces.” We need fighters; true conservative statesmen, not namby-pamby politicians. reported that “Tea Party Nation called out Speaker Boehner because the federal budget the House passed cut $61 billion, instead of the $100 billion they wanted.” In my opinion both are ridiculous when compared with the ground that needs to be covered for America to get back on its feet.

The best proposal came about a week ago from Rand Paul; a $500B cut. That would have been a significant start and at the same time sending the message that the Joe the Plumber Americans means business. Only those Tea Party type candidates would sign on to Paul’s bill. One could say that demonstrates that Paul’s proposal was too much too quick—I don’t think so Tim.

Obama has repeatedly used the Cloward-Piven’s:

Its supporting tactics include flooding government with impossible demands until it slowly cranks to a stop; overloading electoral systems with successive tidal waves of new voters, many of them bogus; shaking down banks, politicians in Congress, and the Department of Housing and Urban Development for affirmative-action borrowing . . .[1]

We must use a reverse Cloward Piven’s–that is to say, we must overwhelm the leftist (Democratic) party with reversals to keep them off balance and scrambling so they can do no more damage and at the same time reversing the damage they have done as quickly as possible. Indeed, we must purge congress of the liberal Dems and Repubgnants, the liberal and moderate Republicans; as well as the tired, old Republicans that have become D.C. fixtures; even those that “mean well.” We need results—yesterday!

[1] Robert Chandler, The Washington Times, 10/15/2008

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