Skip to comments.The disenfranchised GOP voters of Wisconsin
Posted on 04/03/2012 11:57:44 AM PDT by JudgeNap
Dont be surprised if the county-by-county map of todays Republican primary for President looks exactly like the one for the GOP primary for governor two years ago. Mark Neumann, who is also running for the U.S. Senate this year, won 42 of the states 72 counties. Just judging by visual appearances, Neumann did quite well. But of course, those maps only mean something if deer and trees could vote. Since they dont, the only thing that matters is votes of real people. And in the Republican Party, most of those persons live in southeastern Wisconsin, specifically the three-counties of Waukesha, Washington and Ozaukee.
(Excerpt) Read more at milwaukeestory.com ...
Romney is winning Obama strongholds he can’t possibly win in November while ignoring conservatives thinking that we’ll all just blindly vote for him.
What a disaster.
You telling me the LIBS haven't got trees or deer to vote, yet? Jeez...I guess they are still trying to get all the DEAD PEOPLE to vote before they work on 'Bambi Deer' and 'Mary Maple' /s
Here in Michigan, Romney won 7 congressional districts all touching on the Detroit area, Santorum won the other 7 districts covering the rest of the state. The after the vote rule change turned it from a tie to giving Romney a 2 delegate lead. Santorum won 57 of our 83 counties.
At last count, Santorum had won nearly 1000 counties nationwide while Romney had won less than 500.
Rush Limbaugh noticed early on. Romney is winning like a liberal.
Wisconsin voters see Romney as eventual nominee
By JENNIFER AGIESTA, Associated Press
WASHINGTON (AP) More than 80 percent of Republicans who cast ballots in Wisconsin’s presidential primary say they expect Mitt Romney to be the party’s nominee.
About 4 in 10 GOP voters in the Wisconsin and Maryland primaries say the most important trait a candidate can have is the ability to defeat President Barack Obama in November. Almost as many combined say that it’s vital for a candidate to be a true conservative or have strong moral character. About 1 in 5 called it most important for a candidate to have the right experience.
The economy was cited as the top issue by a majority of voters in both states 6 in 10 in Wisconsin called it their most important issue as did just over half in Maryland and few say they see the economy on the upswing. Pluralities in both Maryland and Wisconsin say the economy is getting worse, while about a quarter in each state say it is improving.
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