William Thien

The Votes are In. The Feminists Won the Republican Debate!

Posted on: August 12, 2015

It’s unanimous! The votes are in. The winner of the Republican debate was Hillary and she wasn’t even on the stage.

As much as conservatives want to hear substantive issues debated, what many have forgotten is that this next presidential election is not going to be about the issues, with Hillary on the ballot the election is a referendum on feminism, plain and simple.

Women want to see a woman as president. They have for a long time and even more so women want to see as president the female victim of a philandering husband president. And who can blame them? It’s a double whammy.

To ignore that fact will certainly lead to failure for conservatives at the ballot box. To ignore the fact that people vote without emotion is political ignorance. This isn’t an election about issues anymore. With Hillary in the race this upcoming presidential election is about gender politics.

Even if the media are going to be petty to achieve ratings or pander to the female voter because women control eighty percent of the discretionary income in this country conservatives, men and women alike, must remain focused on the “real” issues.

Stay the course and don’t take the bait. Don’t take it!

Copyright © William Thien 2015

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4 Responses to "The Votes are In. The Feminists Won the Republican Debate!"

I agree with you re. taking ‘the bait;’ e.g., don’t go with the flow into the stream of irrelevance, etc.
But I disagree that HRC is a shoo-in, which you seem to be implying; yeah, there’s the female candidate thing; she also has the most traditional experience and best-resume for the job positioning for the race.
But i think the electorate has a real case of Clinton fatigue, for both he and she of that surname. Ditto for the Bush dynasty; though many say Americans, with their Euro roots, have a deep-seated yearning for Monarchistic rule, I believe a lot of Americans are put-off by the imperial presidency tendencies.

And there’s really no security in the Bush or Clinton brand; it’s that imperial presumption that, when you get down to it, accounts for the fact that there’s no longer much political difference amongst the two, or for that matter, between red and blue parties and policies.

it’s really too bad how obama’s term turned out; true, he had a lot of opposition and he did get health care reform through, which is miraculous considering the automatic opposition he faced, but overall he was disappointing and unimaginative, compared to the hope that came with his campaign; he turned out to be little more than a Jimmy Carter tax-n-spend democrat, fightinug to expand the social-services state.

He had a real unique opportunity to redirect black America; to speak about and face ugly truths that no white politician could do AND politically survive; he did contain the welfare state, updating its benefits yet keeping its overall number nad percentage of the u.s. population at same or smaller levels.l But he didn’t create a different perception or level of stigma for those receiving such benefits.

I’m not sure how the postscript of his presidency should go yet; i’m thinking i may b e underestimating some of his achievements; and he also deserves credit for overcoming the burden of his breakthrough ——- that was really amazing what he did achieve in a year or two up to his inaugural. Still, i can’t help feeling that a rare and oppurtune moment has passed and, worse, was somewhat wasted.

Initially there was a tremendous amount of social momentum across the globe with the Nobel Peace Prize and then The Affordable Care Act here in The U.S.

Now, it seems that all of that has been negated by huge numbers of people on nutrition assistance (food stamps) and an infrastructure that hasn’t seen the improvements that were promised after the bailouts. But I’m so sure that isn’t a result of the political condition in this country whereby little can get done with all of the inter-party bickering and party infighting.

I’m becoming increasingly convinced that HRC is not going to be the democratic nominess; i understand how she has it all but sowed up if you deconstruct her candidacy, constituencey and overall organization and lined-up backers; she’s easily the conventional-logic shoo-in.

But i’m also sensing a real, real economic populism rising, evidenced by Sanders campaign, that i think HRC is real vulnerable to and that i think such a movement is very, very healthy and long overdue in terms of being appropriated by the colletive Ameican psycheIMO, one of the most healthiest signs that such a collective mood is taking hold is that the budding economic populism that I speak of seems to be reflexively bipartisann and thus possibly less vulnerable to the elite-bipartisan bait-n-switch games that keep oppressive labor and economic policies in play across party lines while the aggregate American public blows their wad over dem-gop-concocted controversial issues like gay marriage and other social issues; granted, abortion is genuinely introspective and transformative political football —– but the truth is, it’s used by both parties to distract their prole voters from exploitative economic issues that cross party lines.
And HRC and her husband are the fucking worst when it comes to fleecing their salt-of-the-earth backers while lining their and their friends’ pockets.
Hillary almost seems to have this perverse talent for epitomizing contrived conviction as a politician while also seeming to perfectly epitomize certain political trends and climes at the precise instant they have become cliched and passe, thus creating very potent and heartfelt wrath and contempt. (I say that is the specific reason she seems to generate such rabid contempt amongst her detractors). She’s the 21st-century female empty suit. I don’t see her succeeding, though i’d likely vote for her over a GOP candidate; i enjoy Trump’s anti-p.c. bluster; but his economic policies, evidenced by his personal business practices, continue u.s. minionization trends; he’s a outscourcer, open-boarder traitor economically too.

We also need to get a ticket that crosses all the typical red-vs-blue traps, thus a Sanders-Buchanan ticket, which would foil the two parties canceling each other out, effectively doing what needs to be done: taking social issues like abortion and gay marriage off the table in influencing polls and moderates.

Those social issues are valid and something that healty and thriving industrialized nations SHOULD focus on; but the truth needs to be faced: 21st-century America is not thriving and has far more pressing concerns at the moment.

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