Kevin McCullough
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The incoherent State of the Union address this week only reinforced what is becoming painfully obvious to any observer--President Obama's proposals are more confusing than clarifying, they pretend to do something big but don't achieve it, and they seem desperately out of touch with the average American.

How else can one explain that following his involvement in the campaign, he helped lose a Senate seat in Massachusetts that had belonged to his party since before his own birth?

"But," you may argue, "the State of the Union was last week, what about his accomplishment since?"

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Ok. I'll take the bait. Let's just deal with the past 24 hours. On the road in Florida, and in conference with Republican congressional representatives, the President still could not come up with coherent, sound ideas for resolving unemployment, or re-reforming a health care proposal that few in the nation like--on the left or right. In the conference with House Republicans he even went so far as to reassert his oft repeated lie that the GOP had not put forward any ideas in the Health Care debate. Understandably Mike Pence, Dr. Tom Price, and Paul Ryan all seemed to strenuously object and attempted to hold Obama's feet to the fire. Obama literally bristled on camera while being held to such open accountability before the watching television eye.

But friend, if you thought that all this staging and deliberation was a waste of time, how does one even come close to justifying the Obama administration's new commitment to "look into" (read that "meddle with") college football. (Shame on Republican Senator Orrin Hatch for asking him to by the way.)

Sports Illustrated revealed the effort on Saturday morning. Last night, my national radio audience had a very tough time getting their head around how or why--at this point in time--it makes any sense for the White House to be spending one second of their time and energy on the matter. College football grouched and moaned before it had the BCS, it grouched and moaned before it had the national coaches poll, it has grouched and moaned for years, and the idea of Obama looking into it is a drastic overreach into an area that does not effect the welfare of the average American.

Then there's the proposed "freeze on spending" that the White House revealed more details concerning. Twenty billion is all they plan to address. Twenty billion? Twenty billion?

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