Skip to comments.ON THE CAMPAIGN TRAIL With Tea Party Express (SC Richard Cash Podcast)
Posted on 02/04/2014 4:01:50 PM PST by Syncro
This Candidate Fights for His Convictions
Hear what Richard Cash, the U.S. Senate candidate from South Carolina, had to say
In this week's "On the Campaign Trail" podcast, we are joined by Richard Cash. Richard discusses his campaign for the U.S. Senate in South Carolina where he hopes to replace Republican incumbent Senator Lindsey Graham.
Cash's story includes being married for over 28 years, a proud father of eight children, a corporate computer analyst, a full time pro-life missionary, a volunteer youth coach and athletic director, and the founder and owner of two small businesses.
In this Podcast, he talks about the important lessons he learned from his 2010 Congressional race, as well as the challenges of taking on an incumbent Republican Senator, his career as a pro-life activist, the Ryan budget deal, the omnibus spending bill and the leverage that Republicans must use with the debt ceiling.
You are really going to enjoy this interview with a solid family man who stands and fights for his convictions.
2014 is going to be a huge election year as we fight to hold onto the House and are poised to take the gavel out of Harry Reid's hands and take control of the Senate. It is important that we enter 2014 prepared and informed. Here is your chance to get to know one of the outstanding U.S. Senate candidates, Richard Cash.
"On the Campaign Trail" is a weekly podcast that features interviews with House and Senate candidates as well as Tea Party leaders to provide voters with a regular discussion of important political issues and campaigns.
A new Tea Party Express podcast will be available every Tuesday on the Tea Party Express website HERE or it is available by subscription on both RSS and iTunes,
Go to the link to listen plus the previous ones are on that site also.
Richard Cash, candidate for U.S. Senate in South Carolina, talks about the important lessons he learned from his 2010 Congressional race, as well as the challenges of taking on an incumbent Republican Senator, his career as a pro-life activist, the Ryan budget deal, the omnibus spending bill and the leverage that Republicans must use with the debt ceiling.
Never heard of him. Been following Bright though. Anyone is better than graham.
Yup. Let’s hope there aren’t too many good ones that take votes from each other and let the cracker (graham type) win the election.
Nice gentleman, but he doesn’t know the treachery of his fellow South Carolinians and how they can unleash it.
SC has a run-off if no one gets to 50%+1, so, assuming that voters hold RINO Lindsey Graham below that threshold, the second-place finisher will have to consolidate the conservative and anti-Graham vote in the one-on-one run-off. I will support whichever candidate makes the run-off, but right now, if I had to pick my favorite, it would be Richard Cash.
It is important to note, though, that it would be counterproductive for supporters of one of the conservative challengers to attack one of the other challengers, since that might decrease conservative turnout in the first round and allow Graham to reach 50%. Had Ted Cruz attacked the other GOP Senate candidates running against RINO David Dewhurst, Dewhurst might have gotten to 50% and Ted Cruz would not be in the Senate today.
Voters who voted in a party's primary, can vote only in the runoff of the same party. Voters who did not vote in the primary, may vote in either party's runoff.
The primary is for Democratic and Republican candidates only. Candidates running unopposed for their Party's nomination will not appear on primary ballots.
Voters may not vote in a political party's runoff if they voted in another political party's primary. However, voters who did not vote in either politicial party's primary may vote in either politicial party's runoff.
A defeated primary candidate may not actively offer or campaign as a write-in candidate for the ensuing election. The use of posters or stickers on the ballot is not permitted. The voting machine provides for a voter to write-in a candidate. Write-in votes are not allowed in primary elections or the election of President or Vice-president.
While the state permits fusion (a candidate may be nominated by multiple parties), if a candidate runs for and looses a primary (of any party), the candidate cannot appear on the November ballot.