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Secret to Obama's Success: A Great Ground Game

Sfitz Wrote: Dec 09, 2012 2:57 AM
I teach school and nearly every former student that I talked with around election time mentioned the posibility that their student loans might be forgiven. Many of their parents had the same sentiment. That was one hell of a block of votes. Add this to the free healthcare, contraceptives, Obamaphones, government workers, and others that depend on the government in one way or the other makes it nearly impossible to beat a democrat. Add to this the hispanic vote that was bought and the nearly 100% support from the black community and you have a country in trouble.
Demosthenes5 Wrote: Dec 09, 2012 10:07 AM
A coalition of the parasitic, weak-minded and easily led: union-members, college students, Entitlement Barbies and Hyphenated-Americans. They are going to get the economy they voted for when they are beaten by the very "long-end of the stick" they thought BHO handed them. No investment equals no growth, which means no jobs.
loadstar Wrote: Dec 09, 2012 7:09 AM
Truly sagacious post...and atypical in sentiment for a school teacher. That is several million votes in near unison right there-- plus spouses who KNOW what a GREAT deal teachers/guvment workers have.

Romney caught some flak when his 47% comment was revealed, but he was RIGHT! The number os net takers is passing the net taxpayers and producers. We ARE devolving into Greece.
President Obama won re-election in part because his crack campaign team understood 2012 voters and put together an impressive ground operation. Out of professional respect, Republicans should refrain from cracking jokes about the president's erstwhile profession, community organizing. That's what I took away from recordings of Harvard's Institute of Politics quadrennial presidential campaign autopsy, which were released Monday.

Team Obama conducted nightly surveys of 9,000 likely voters in 10 battleground states. Because of those surveys, campaign manager Jim Messina told the gathering, "We thought we knew exactly where the electorate was." The campaign's targeting was so tight that national field...