Democrat victory based on Hispanic vote, not Iraq

Discussion in 'Politics' started by Sam321, Jan 27, 2007.

  1. Sam321


    Remember all the Mexican flags waving in our faces last year? They threatened us about how they would vote in November and they won. Remember? Funny how the media conveniently ignores this.

    It’s scary when inherently socialist Latin cultures manage to infiltrate American society by the millions, and then establish a network of Spanish-speaking radio to organize Hispanic enclaves to take advantage of the dumb ass establishment of gringo guilt, and then rally their legal and illegal ethnocentics to vote for the party that will most likely sell out America's interests and culture: the Democrats.

  2. You could be right about that and it is scary.
  3. You're damn right it's scary! I've stated it before, I'll state it again, and I'll keep on stating it. The invasion by illegals, left unchecked, will do far more damage to our country than radical Islam could ever hope to do.
  4. True. Republicans had six years to do something about it, but didn't. In fact, Bush opposed enforcement. Morons.
  5. Pure bullcrap from samantha... as usual. Don't forget that your corrupt buddies like abramoff, cunningham, ney, delay played a role in the defeat along with the hugely unpopular Iraq war.

    "Exit polls confirmed what had been clear to anyone who spent any time on the campaign circuit this year. Opposition to the war and the president had produced a virulent anti-Republican mood. About two weeks before the election, political technicians running the campaign of Rep. Charles Bass in New Hampshire suddenly realized that the popular six-termer was in deep trouble. His moderate voting and record of pork-delivery (including a federal prison for his district) meant nothing. He was swept under by the anti-Iraq voting tide."

    From a conservative view point, "The war in Iraq, President Bush’s sagging approval numbers, and a series of scandals are widely considered the major culprits behind Republican losses in the House and Senate yesterday. This analysis is correct, but is incomplete. Abandonment of the principle of limited government must be added to the litany of serious Republican missteps."