In response to:

How a Bitter Election Will End

Rick 2811 Wrote: Nov 04, 2012 9:55 AM
You are most likely right about the election coming. On the other hand, if Obama loses I can't help feel not leaving peacefully might be part of the transformation of America he often talks about. Keep in my mind, he's already skirted around other legalities and if the election is as close as many predict, he'll have plenty on his side...don't put it past Democrats. because there are certain things in America that they agree with...winning at any cost ! Leftists purposely up the polls swaying people to Obama--especially so if Obama wins...they would then ask: if the polls showed Obama ahead how could he lose...they wont' remember 1948 !!
jkash1776 Wrote: Nov 04, 2012 3:32 PM
Rick, never mind 1948. Just look at VEnezuela, China and Russia. Keep the polls not representative so you can claim 'close' and steal the election, expecting law abiding citizens to cave.

I don't think Americans are what he thinks they are....
Matt in N.C. Wrote: Nov 04, 2012 10:12 AM
Several bullseyes at once, sir. The Obama campaign is lawyered up, awash in foreign money, and ready to steal any state where the margin of loss is less than 10 points. Unions, illegal aliens, felons, UN observers, the press, and the dead are in place. Leftists have inflated Obama's poll numbers not only to discourage Romney supporters, but also to justify endless recounts and lawsuits. (Hey, he led in the polls for months, so Romney must've stolen the election.) If Obama loses, his eventual departure from power may be more peaceful than that of, say, Muammar Gadhafi. But it won't be quick, inexpensive, orderly, or dignified.
jkash1776 Wrote: Nov 04, 2012 3:34 PM
Matt, a man who speaks 'revenge' wants blood.

And a secret service man who kills himself through carbon monoxide slow poison because he was found to be adulterous is about as likely as Moochelle's job in Chicago with a six figure salary being anything other than the political entitlement it resembled.
Last month, a New York Times story noted "an extraordinary event" in the former Soviet republic of Georgia. President Mikheil Saakashvili, whose human rights record is not exactly the gold standard, "conceded defeat in parliamentary elections," saying gamely that "democracy works in this way."

It was outwardly unremarkable but without precedent. The human rights organization Freedom House pointed out that in Georgia, "this election marks the first time power has changed hands to a rival party through democratic means and diverts from the authoritarian trend witnessed in many of its former Soviet neighbors."

Any country can hold an election. Any country can...