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Jeb Bush, Bobby Jindal to join forces in ad
Politico ^ | 04/04/2014 | JAMES HOHMANN

Posted on 04/04/2014 7:29:44 AM PDT by GIdget2004

Jeb Bush and Bobby Jindal appear in a commercial that will air Sunday to promote NewRepublican.org, a project focused on outlining a positive GOP agenda for the future.

The former Florida governor and the current Louisiana governor, both potential 2016 presidential candidates, support a super PAC that is the brainchild of Republican strategist Alex Castellanos.

“If you believe that every parent ought to be able to choose their child’s school, and that the economy should be driven from the bottom up, not the top down from Washington, then you’re thinking like a New Republican,” Bush says to the camera at the start of the 30-second spot, shared first with POLITICO.

“If you don’t think the Republican Party should be the party of big government, big business or big anything, you’re thinking like a New Republican,” adds Jindal.

Castellanos created the group last year after the party’s losses in 2012, when he felt there was too much focus on attacking Barack Obama without a clear vision for where conservatives want to take the country.

“Being the party that says ‘don’t touch the hot stove’ only gets us so far. We have to cook something,” he said in a phone interview Thursday. “Burning the other guy’s house down is fine, but we need to build a house that gives people a better place to live.”

(Excerpt) Read more at politico.com ...


TOPICS: Constitution/Conservatism; Government; News/Current Events; Politics/Elections; US: Louisiana
KEYWORDS: alexcastellanos; amnesty; amnestypimps; bobbyjindal; bush4hillary2016; designatedlosers; election2016; gopestablishment; houseofbush; jameshohmann; jebbush; karlrove; louisiana; mexico; newrepublican; nomorerinos; politico; rinos; schoolchoice; socializedmedicine; voterid

1 posted on 04/04/2014 7:29:44 AM PDT by GIdget2004
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To: GIdget2004
Bobby's off the list.
2 posted on 04/04/2014 7:31:56 AM PDT by E. Pluribus Unum ("A man who damns money obtained it dishonorably; a man who respects it has earned it." --Ayn Rand)
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To: E. Pluribus Unum

Yeah, that’s too bad. I like Jindal. But what in God’s name prompted him to get in bed with Jebbie?


3 posted on 04/04/2014 7:33:33 AM PDT by Responsibility2nd (NO LIBS. This Means Liberals and (L)libertarians! Same Thing. NO LIBS!!)
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To: GIdget2004

No. Absolutely not.


4 posted on 04/04/2014 7:33:38 AM PDT by Diana in Wisconsin (I don't have 'Hobbies.' I'm developing a robust Post-Apocalyptic skill set...)
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To: GIdget2004

Ah, so now “New Republican” is the new official epithet for RINO. Kinda goes with the leftist publication “The New Republic”, yes?


5 posted on 04/04/2014 7:33:45 AM PDT by Olog-hai
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To: GIdget2004
Get ready for Bush / Jindal 2016

Bush with his RINO politics and Mexican wife, and Jindal with his brown skin and perceived conservative views (he's not that conservative).

6 posted on 04/04/2014 7:34:49 AM PDT by twister881
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To: GIdget2004

“New Republican, hun? That sounds a lot like “Modern Republican,” which is what RINOs called themselves in the 1950’s.


7 posted on 04/04/2014 7:42:44 AM PDT by Fiji Hill
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To: GIdget2004
As a tactic, it would be a mistake to attack the ad, if the ad itself is not offensive. Jeb Bush is fair game, for stands that he has taken, which are not Conservative; and which show an unacceptable willingness to compromise on essential issues. But be careful not to make the central issue one of his choosing, by attacking him on an ad, which may, itself, be easily defensible. That can be a clear trap.

William Flax

8 posted on 04/04/2014 7:45:24 AM PDT by Ohioan
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To: GIdget2004

NewRINO.org

baby RINOs are hungry


9 posted on 04/04/2014 7:45:57 AM PDT by GeronL (Vote for Conservatives not for Republicans!)
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To: GIdget2004

Scratch Jindal.


10 posted on 04/04/2014 7:50:36 AM PDT by shove_it (my real nickname is Otter)
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To: GIdget2004

I like Bobby, and Jeb was a decent Florida governor.

Jeb really, really, REALLY has got to drop the Common Core fetish, though. The federal government must not be the one dictating to states...and even though Jeb likes to pretend “the states” are the ones who came up with the Common Core standards, the fact is that LOCAL CONTROL of the schools is best.

Bobby Jindal is a good man.


11 posted on 04/04/2014 7:52:14 AM PDT by SoFloFreeper
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To: E. Pluribus Unum
He's off the list.

He dropped off my list after Allee Bautsch, one of his top fundraisers was brutally attacked and badly injured by some leftists following a Republican rally in 2010. Jindal did nothing in response, the police shrugged it off, and the crime remains unsolved.

12 posted on 04/04/2014 7:53:09 AM PDT by Fiji Hill
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To: GIdget2004

Nitwits in love.


13 posted on 04/04/2014 7:55:13 AM PDT by RIghtwardHo
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To: GIdget2004

I wonder if it ever occurs to any of these people that “limited goverment” means just what it says. Some things don’t need to be cooked, so they never should come near the stove.


14 posted on 04/04/2014 7:56:32 AM PDT by bigbob (The best way to get a bad law repealed is to enforce it strictly. Abraham Lincoln)
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To: GIdget2004

GOP-e tries out the 2016 ticket:

Bush/Jindal


15 posted on 04/04/2014 8:00:03 AM PDT by dynachrome (Vertrou in God en die Mauser)
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To: GIdget2004
Just went to "newrepublican.org", where the 67 "what we believes" are listed....here they are...let's make sure they aren't contradictory or non-conservative before we bash...

 

  1. We believe in freedom.
  2. We believe in the Constitution.
  3. We believe freedom incentivizes ordinary people to do extraordinary things and that makes America an exceptional nation.
  4. We believe in freedom nationally and values locally.
  5. We don’t believe old, top-down, industrial-age government becomes a good idea just because it agrees with us or because we are running it.
  6. We believe that when we allow big-government to enforce our values, we legitimize it to enforce other values, as well.
  7. We believe in natural and organic ways of addressing social challenges, not political and artificial controls directed by Washington.
  8. We believe in open systems that allow a diversity of choice, not closed systems that limit people’s choices to those favored by the public sector elite.
  9. We don’t believe in a closed or limited economy where politicians artificially limit our choices.
  10. We believe in an open school system, an open energy system, an open health care system, and an open economy.
  11. We don’t believe in zoned or closed systems that limit our choices to those selected for us by the political elite.
  12. We believe Washington should stay out of our wallets, and out of our bedrooms.
  13. We are not anti-government. We believe in a well-ordered and well-governed society. We venerate our institutions, and want our trains to run on time. However, we do not think a distant, ever-expanding, public sector is the only tool in our governing toolbox.
  14. We believe we can govern ourselves, and solve social problems beyond the limited abilities of the old-fashioned, command-and-control, public sector.
  15. We believe in reform. We believe in shrinking and updating our old, public sector of government.
  16. We believe in expanding how we govern ourselves through other mediating institutions, including our churches, businesses, communities, families, and charities.
  17. We believe governing ourselves is too important to be left to others. We believe in governing ourselves.
  18. We believe solving problems closer to home should always be our first, not last, option. We believe hiring others, far away, is the last and least effective way to meet our social responsibilities to others.
  19. We believe in the principle of subsidiarity. We believe matters ought to be handled by the smallest, lowest, or least centralized authority capable of addressing them.
  20. We believe that new, communications-age, bottom-up solutions are preferable to old, industrial age, top-down solutions.
  21. We don’t believe that New Republicans have to agree on everything.
  22. We eschew political correctness; we embrace honest dialogue, and direct language.
  23. We do not believe in compromise for its own sake. It is a means not an end. We are ready to compromise to advance freedom, and resist compromise when it erodes the foundation of our nation.
  24. We do not believe security means freezing the present in amber, and preventing disruptive change.
  25. We believe government should paint the lines on the side of the road, but not so wide that it clogs our ability to move forward.
  26. We believe, as did Benjamin Franklin, that the man who trades freedom for security will not deserve or have either.
  27. We believe the public sector part of our government in Washington has become a device that allows all of us take more of each others money than any of us have. We believe the need to discipline and shrink Washington is urgent.
  28. We believe it is profoundly immoral and uncaring to time-travel into the future and steal our own children’s money. We believe in leaving the next generation opportunity, not debt.
  29. We believe what is written on the Statue of Liberty. We believe we are and must remain a country of immigrants. We believe we must be both a country that expands legal immigration, meeting immigrants with open and welcoming arms, and a country that believes in strong, secure borders. We believe in expanding an open and inclusive system of legal immigration.
  30. We believe in bottom-up, not top-down, Washington solutions to our immigration challenges.
  31. We believe states should have more power to evaluate their needs for immigrants and guest workers, and face the political and economic consequences when businesses relocate where they can find workers.
  32. We believe states should have greater latitude in setting their own immigration policies, including more compassionate and employer-friendly guest worker programs, and a path to legalization for unauthorized immigrants.
  33. We believe in natural and organic economic growth: We believe in planting the seeds of growth in the fertile soil of your economy, where you live, work, invest, and dream, not in the barren concrete of Washington.
  34. We believe it lessens us to hire others to do our caring for us. We believe in bottom-up, person-to-person caring, not top-down, factory-like, machine-like “compassion.”
  35. We believe capitalism is intrinsically compassionate, and has produced the greatest good for the most people of any economic system in the history of man.
  36. We believe that when we hire social mercenaries to take care of those in need, we distance ourselves from our responsibilities as human beings and become less than our best selves.
  37. We believe America should be colorblind.
  38. We believe identity politics is corrosive to the great American melting pot, and we reject it. We believe in treating all people as individuals rather than as members of special interest groups.
  39. We believe we are Republican for Everybody, and Republicans Everywhere. We believe our principles are an indispensable force for good, needed now to alleviate poverty, misery, dependency, and family breakdown destroying American lives in our inner cities.
  40. We believe we have a moral obligation to campaign for our solutions in the most benighted parts of America, from the barrio to the inner city.
  41. We believe that American strength is not a luxury we can discard, but a responsibility we must uphold. American strength is the glue that unites freedom-loving nations, and ensures the survival and success of the civilized world.
  42. We don’t believe in doing brain surgery with hammers. We believe the big, clumsy, one-size fits all public sector institutions of the industrial age are primitive and inadequate for the challenges of the new, fast-moving world of the communications age.
  43. We believe Washington is locked into a view of the world that is out of date, and incapable of adaptation. We believe the old top-down Washington way of governing is archaic. Washington is now governing us with ideas and institutions that were designed for a world several centuries behind us.
  44. We believe the public sector is not the only path to order. Instead, we believe in natural, emergent order.
  45. We believe in organizing society in harmony, with the laws of complexity that spontaneously generate much of the order of the natural world.
  46. We believe that freedom is still a new, revolutionary idea, not an establishment idea. We believe it leads to a new way of thinking about the world, how we create the future, and how we organize and manage our society, economy, and culture.
  47. We do not believe in the old, elite, top-down, factory approach to solving our problems. We believe in a more modern, bottom-up, people-centered, communications age approach.
  48. We believe in offering people economic choices, not monopolies, whether run by big government or big business.
  49. We believe we should not be the party of “big.” We are not the party of big business, big banks, big Wall Street bailouts, big corporate loopholes, or big anything.
  50. We are a populist party that shows all Americans how they can thrive.
  51. We believe in ending corporate welfare.
  52. We believe big business sends lobbyists to Washington for the same reason Willie Sutton robbed banks: That’s where the money is. We believe the Democratic Party’s constant expansion of big, top-down government in Washington betrays the interest of working Americans and has turned Washington into a financial playground for the big-business elite.
  53. We believe aggregate inputs and outputs of outdated Keynesian economics ignore the elegance, subtlety, and adaptability of human interactions. We demand more of government than cold calculations that treat human beings like cogs and gears.
  54. We don’t believe that the public sector, an old industrial-age, Newtonian construction, has a monopoly on solving society’s problems. We believe old, one-size-fits-all thinking is naïve, soul-crushing, and unsophisticated.
  55. We believe, like Hayek, that “If man is not to do more harm than good in his efforts to improve the social order, he will have to learn that in this, as in all other fields where essential complexity of an organized kind prevails, he cannot acquire the full knowledge which would make mastery of the events possible.”
  56. We believe we are organic Republicans. We believe, like Hayek, that politicians should not try to bend society and history as “the craftsman shapes his handiwork, but rather to cultivate growth by providing the appropriate environment, in the manner a gardener does for his plants.”
  57. We believe, like Stuart Kauffman, that “the very laws of complexity… suggest that democracy has evolved as perhaps the optimal mechanism to achieve the best attainable compromises among conflicting practical, political, and moral interests.”
  58. We believe the old, top-down public sector has had its day, failed in governing, and the vast evidence of its failure still piles up all around us.
  59. We believe today’s big-government doesn’t really govern. We believe the old, top-down public sector is expensive, powerful and well-intentioned, but it doesn’t govern our schools, our health care, or our finances. We believe it is time to move beyond the old, top-down approach’s predictable and consistent failures.
  60. We believe it is best to look at our economy as a living system, to be grown bottom-up, naturally and organically; not top-down, politically and artificially from Washington.
  61. We believe, the biggest driver of economic growth in US history is scientific discovery and technological innovation; not old, top-down, government planning.
  62. We believe in creating abundance, not redistributing scarcity.
  63. We believe that though the Democratic Party promises to be the party of “more from government,” they are actually the party of economic contraction, austerity and less from the economy, and inevitably, from a failing and bankrupt government.
  64. We believe that the Republican Party is the party of “more,” the party that creates “more from the economy.” We believe we are the party, not of the desert, but of the Promised Land.
  65. We believe the communications and information technology revolution is more profound than the industrial revolution. We believe we are on the verge of a New Global Economic Frontier, a perilous and promising new era that offers unimaginable levels of growth, expansion of global wealth, and undreamed benefits, prosperity and human progress.
  66. We believe it our responsibility to seize this opportunity, win that frontier, and lead our country into a new era of possibility, progress, and prosperity.
  67. We believe life exists when there is change and adaptation. We believe industrial age government is poured cement, the enemy of change and adaptation. We believe it is the adversary of freedom and life, as well.

 


16 posted on 04/04/2014 8:01:03 AM PDT by SoFloFreeper
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To: SoFloFreeper
I think the first 12 are okay...

I have a problem with #13:

...we do not think a distant, ever-expanding, public sector is the only tool in our governing toolbox.

Hopefully this is just an inarticulate way of saying what they mean. In my opinion, a "distant, ever-expanding public sector" is never a tool and should be resisted...that is why we are the United STATES, the founders never wanted a big public sector.

17 posted on 04/04/2014 8:04:27 AM PDT by SoFloFreeper
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To: SoFloFreeper
#15 is a bit confusing...

We believe in shrinking and updating our old, public sector of government.

Shrinking the public sector IS an "update", is it not? We don't need to pour more money to update something we don't need, unless they mean getting better computers for the few bureaucrats we might decide to keep in the federal government.

18 posted on 04/04/2014 8:06:31 AM PDT by SoFloFreeper
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To: Responsibility2nd
re: But what in God’s name prompted him to get in bed with Jebbie?

First Indian-American VICE PRESIDENT.

19 posted on 04/04/2014 8:07:02 AM PDT by Tupelo (I feel more like Philip Nolan every day)
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To: SoFloFreeper

#16 is what will follow as a result of the shrinking of the federal government, so we don’t really need a national “policy” of expanding those institutions.


20 posted on 04/04/2014 8:07:57 AM PDT by SoFloFreeper
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To: SoFloFreeper

“21. We don’t believe that New Republicans have to agree on everything.”

This is where they choose not to address social issues.


21 posted on 04/04/2014 8:09:34 AM PDT by GIdget2004
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To: Tupelo

#19 is right on. Very Reaganesque...very Constitutional.


22 posted on 04/04/2014 8:09:40 AM PDT by SoFloFreeper
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To: SoFloFreeper
#21 is a bit of contradiction, is it not?

We don’t believe that New Republicans have to agree on everything.

Uh, do I have to agree with that? IF I don't agree with that, am I not allowed in the club?

23 posted on 04/04/2014 8:11:25 AM PDT by SoFloFreeper
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To: GIdget2004

#25 doesn’t seem to make sense.


24 posted on 04/04/2014 8:12:30 AM PDT by SoFloFreeper
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To: Ohioan
#32:

We believe states should have greater latitude in setting their own immigration policies, including more compassionate and employer-friendly guest worker programs, and a path to legalization for unauthorized immigrants.

Huh? I thought the federal government was responsible for immigration. Does this mean Minnesota can open its borders to any illegals? Kansas? New York?

This sounds downright stupid. Someone explain please.

I know Arizona took heat, but that appears to me to be a case where Arizona was choosing to ENFORCE EXISTING LAW that wasn't being enforced by the feds--not writing up a whole new policy.

25 posted on 04/04/2014 8:15:54 AM PDT by SoFloFreeper
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To: GIdget2004

Please don’t, Bobby...


26 posted on 04/04/2014 8:17:26 AM PDT by WayneS (Respect the 2nd Amendment; Repeal the 16th (and 17th))
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To: SoFloFreeper

I see way too much libertarian bull cheese.

This newrepublican.org is just more lipstick on the same RINO pig.


27 posted on 04/04/2014 8:19:00 AM PDT by Responsibility2nd (NO LIBS. This Means Liberals and (L)libertarians! Same Thing. NO LIBS!!)
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To: SoFloFreeper

#50 bothers me...I do not like the word “populist”, as it denotes, to me, a “mob” mentality. One cannot be populist and still embrace individual freedom, can one?

#62 is good.


28 posted on 04/04/2014 8:21:35 AM PDT by SoFloFreeper
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To: SoFloFreeper

the phrase “public sector of government” confuses me.

It implies there might be legitimate ‘sectors’ of government which are not public.


29 posted on 04/04/2014 8:21:43 AM PDT by WayneS (Respect the 2nd Amendment; Repeal the 16th (and 17th))
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To: GIdget2004
"I guess it's true Bobby, politics does make for strange bedfellows."


30 posted on 04/04/2014 8:22:02 AM PDT by Tijeras_Slim
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To: SoFloFreeper

I agree.


31 posted on 04/04/2014 8:24:05 AM PDT by WayneS (Respect the 2nd Amendment; Repeal the 16th (and 17th))
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To: SoFloFreeper
Huh? I thought the federal government was responsible for immigration.

You are correct. Post the window that closed in 1808 (Article I, Sec. 9), that is one of the limited, defined, functional powers actually granted to the Federal Government (Article I, Sec. 8).

William Flax

32 posted on 04/04/2014 8:40:34 AM PDT by Ohioan
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To: Fiji Hill

It’s time to found a Third Party named “Any Republican But Bush!”

Maybe we can get Ross Perot to finance it...


33 posted on 04/04/2014 8:47:32 AM PDT by pfony1 (Add just 6 GOP Senators and we "bury" Harry)
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To: GIdget2004

The same Bobby Jindal that wants to improve Obamacare. Screw you, Bobby.


34 posted on 04/04/2014 8:49:16 AM PDT by TADSLOS (The Event Horizon has come and gone. Buckle up and hang on.)
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To: GIdget2004

“If you believe that every parent ought to be able to choose their child’s school, “

Of course they will all teach common core if Bush has anything to say about it. Retch!


35 posted on 04/04/2014 8:52:15 AM PDT by Georgia Girl 2 (The only purpose o f a pistol is to fight your way back to the rifle you should never have dropped.)
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To: GIdget2004

TERRI SCHIAVO.

Jeb was governor of Florida. Terri was being murdered.

Jeb’s job was to stop the murder.

But he was too SCARED. The media would criticize him!

So, when YOUR life is in danger, and Jeb is President, will he be too scared to protect you?

Jeb Bush is unfit for any public office. He murdered a citizen of Florida.


36 posted on 04/04/2014 8:54:42 AM PDT by Arthur McGowan
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To: SoFloFreeper

I lost count of the euphemisms for “We are pro-abortion.”


37 posted on 04/04/2014 8:57:27 AM PDT by Arthur McGowan
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To: Arthur McGowan
that case was a legal mess. I do not see it possible to support Jeb for a host of other reasons. We should not be a one issue rejection of jeb bush. It should be a constantly recited list.

support of dream act amnesty (which republicans are trying to sneak through)

support of amnesty in general.

support of non-judicial foreclosure cases (intending to remove a citizen's day in court)

tepid support at best for traditional marriage.

being an insider who was a political player when florida has massive financial corruption in state republican party.

how about this picture?

38 posted on 04/04/2014 9:00:37 AM PDT by longtermmemmory (VOTE! http://www.senate.gov and http://www.house.gov)
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To: GIdget2004

“If you think it’s a great idea to join the Democrats in allowing illegal aliens to overrun our country and overwhelm our republic so that our business cronies can have cheap labor, you’re thinking like a New Republican,”


39 posted on 04/04/2014 9:01:08 AM PDT by Bigg Red (1 Pt 1: As he who called you is holy, be holy yourselves in every aspect of your conduct.)
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To: Responsibility2nd

+1


40 posted on 04/04/2014 9:06:30 AM PDT by Bigg Red (1 Pt 1: As he who called you is holy, be holy yourselves in every aspect of your conduct.)
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To: Responsibility2nd

Jindal is not a leader. He is a backup guy; an assistant. Not that there is anything wrong with that. It is a legitimate niche. But he is most comfortable backing up a stronger authority.


41 posted on 04/04/2014 9:07:52 AM PDT by Psalm 144 (FIGHT! FIGHT! SEVERE CONSERVATIVE AND THE WILD RIGHT!)
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To: longtermmemmory

Whatever the “legal complexities” of the case, the end result was that Terri was lying in a bed, being murdered. At that point, it was Jeb’s duty to come in—IN PERSON, if necessary—with cops and troops, and stop the murder. Terri was not dying. She was being murdered.

I have no problem with anybody’s opposing Jeb for any reason.

I am a one-issue Jeb-opposer: He proved himself a cowardly murderer. Or a murderous coward.

He proved that his “future” was worth more to him than a citizen’s life. He proved that his oath of office meant nothing, if keeping to it was going to cost him something.


42 posted on 04/04/2014 10:55:05 AM PDT by Arthur McGowan
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To: longtermmemmory

Why would a craven murderer suddenly have courage and convictions with respect to other issues? Of course Jeb always has his finger in the wind. Of course he always tries to please the Left and deceive the Right.


43 posted on 04/04/2014 10:58:05 AM PDT by Arthur McGowan
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To: SoFloFreeper

I started reading, and liked most, thought a few were BS platitudes, and then saw how long the list was and gave up. AND I AM INTERESTED IN POLITICS. No one less interested than me (90% of America) will ever read all that poop. BREVITY!

If this new Republican Party is this verbose on their platform, their speeches will be useless.

They need to try to consolidate into 5-10 principles. Seriously.


44 posted on 04/04/2014 12:41:09 PM PDT by Yaelle
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To: Yaelle

That is exactly the reaction I had.
Started to read through them and get bored!

Not good.


45 posted on 04/04/2014 1:03:50 PM PDT by AllAmericanGirl44
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To: Yaelle

yes. too much, i agree.

A simple, to the POINT thing....like the Contract with America...

Maybe they will eventually condense them all down to “Ten Commandments” or something like that....


46 posted on 04/04/2014 1:46:33 PM PDT by SoFloFreeper
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