Poll: Democratic Advantage Vanishes Before Midterm Evaporating

The Democratic leadership defied the pressures from the catastrophic loss of Hillary Clinton by refusing to change its leadership, particularly the deeply unpopular minority leader Nancy Pelosi.  It has also gone “all in” on issues like immigration that deeply divide the country.  Now, according to a new CNN poll conducted by SSRS, shows that the Democrats’ once towering edge over Republicans going into the mid term elections has largely disappeared.  With six months to go, 47% of registered voters say they back the Democratic candidate in their district, 44% back the Republican — within the margin of error.

Back in February, Democrats held a 16 points advantage. That shrank to six points in March. Now it is just three points.

What is interesting is that many voters confirm that Trump is a dominant factor but that is both positive and negative in different races.  Some 48% say Trump makes them more likely to vote for a Democrat while 43% say that they want a candidate who will support Trump.  Roughly, two-thirds of voters (64%) say they consider Trump to be extremely or very important to their vote for Congress this year.

In the meantime, the DNC is not backing down from its commitment to pro-immigration positions, which have been denounced by Republicans as virtual open-door policies.  Democratic National Committee deputy chair Keith Ellison, D-Minn., fueled renewed criticism this week by wearing a T-shirt calling for an end to U.S. borders. His black t-shirt  read “Yo no creo en fronteras” or “I don’t believe in borders.”


We discussed Ellison earlier in his seeming endorsement of the Antifa Handbook.


This election could well turn on a combination of the feelings toward Trump and immigration.

107 thoughts on “Poll: Democratic Advantage Vanishes Before Midterm Evaporating”

  1. Now the Democrats are trying to subvert the electoral college system by trying to have the states give their electoral votes to whoever wins the plurality of the general vote nation wide. They just can’t get over the fact that this guy won and hey lost. I really don’t want people like this running our political system.

    1. Keep doing what you and your Komrade Kultists are doing….we beg you.

      Americans hate the MSM, hate the DNC and love what Trump is doing. Of course any orange haired monkey would be an improvement from Obozo and Shillary, but I digress

      Keep pushing “REZIZTUHNS”. It is burying the DNC but it is making the anal queen very cumly.

      1. 1. Fox news is the MSM, too. Some Americans love it and some hate it.

        2. Some Americans hate the DNC and love what Trump is doing. Some don’t.

        3. Saying things like Obozo and Shillary and Komrade Kultists makes it sound like you are a 12 year old. Are you?

    2. Will has spent the last couple of years uttering intemperate remarks making the case for mandatory retirement. Not paying attention anymore.

    3. Will, the owlish, self satisfied prattler? What a fraud that geek is. His works are like gluteal butter alright.

      I’d rather listen to an hour of Trump saying goofy stuff then ten seconds of creepy Geo Will

  2. This post today by JT is pure deflection distract, lie and spin. Or like the right-wing says…..FAKE NEWS.

    1. About half the public is thoroughly unimpressed with the Democratic Party. Get over it.

  3. “Democratic Advantage Vanishes”

    Obama/Mueller’s plant in the Trump campaign is also vanishing as is the truth in America.

    “…potus wants to know everything we’re doing.”

    – Lisa Page – 9/2/16

    It’s OK for Obama/Mueller to abuse power and subvert the Constitution but if Americans discover the truth, it could “damage relationships with other countries,”

    Translation: Obama, Rosenstein, McCabe, Comey, Page, Ohr, Baker, Strzok, Mueller et al. are conducting a coup d’etat in America and Americans may not know about it or oppose it.

    WSJ –

    “Late Tuesday the Washington Post published a story with the headline “Secret intelligence source who aided Mueller probe is at center of latest clash between Nunes and Justice Department.” The story reports that House Intelligence Chairman Devin Nunes recently sent a classified letter and subpoena to the Justice Department demanding information about a “top secret intelligence source.”

    The story’s bias is that Mr. Nunes—you know, a nasty House Republican—is threatening to compromise national security. Yet the article itself discloses details that suggest the Post already knows who this “top secret” source is. For example, the source is a “U.S. citizen,” has been an informant for both “the CIA and FBI,” and has provided information that was given to Special Counsel Robert Mueller’s probe.

    The story also says intelligence officials fear that outing the source could “damage relationships with other countries,” suggesting the source has worked overseas. And the story says the “role of the intelligence source” could further provoke Republicans who have accused Justice and the FBI of engaging in “misuse of their surveillance power”—hinting that the government may have used the source to snoop on the Trump campaign.”

    The People are the absolute and immutable “Sovereign.” Congress represents the “Sovereign,” the People. Congress has the singular tool of control in America – the power of impeachment. Congress must impeach all who oppose the sovereignty of the People. Congress must impeach all who are in contempt of Congress.

    Congress, the representative of the “Sovereign,” the People, has the absolute, immutable right to the identity of Obama/Mueller’s plant in the Trump campaign.

    1. Addendum

      When you work for a large, white shoe law firm, it would normally be considered prestigious if you take on the POTUS as a client. Other clients might see this favorably [regardless of political party], it may bring in new clients and dollars, it gives a career boost to associates, paralegals, staff.

      But, when you take on a president who is a crook and a loon, then it becomes a liability for the firm. Other clients may threaten to walk, it diminishes the prestige of the firm, it won’t help advance the careers of younger staff members. It’s toxic and the firm is gonna want you outta there.

      Rudy’s only been working for Trump for three weeks and the firm gets rid of him. Yet another example of Wilson’s brilliant ETTD observation.

      1. He’d been there a year and had taken a leave of absence.

        1. The leave of absence turned into getting the boot after three weeks once his media appearances showed how off the rails he was.

      2. Does anybody but a sychophant care about what the silkstocking firms think? You sound like an “of counsel” passed over for partner

  4. Meantime Maxine Waters is at it again….Calling for Impeachment over the Iran deal

    Today Israel is mowing Iran’s lawn in Syria….Hold on to your seat.

      1. I was thinking that Maxine Waters could best be used against Supreme Dear Divine Leader Kim Jong-Un if the summit in Singapore bares no fruit.

        1. that would convert him to Christianity. Maxine Waters would then pursue self immolation

          quick, get her an airplane ticket. Her broom is in the cadillac shop getting blinged and wont be done in time.

      2. Nina – Maxine would sing like a canary, she would not have to be waterboarded.

  5. So the Democrat leadership calls for open borders and raising taxes. They could go for the trifecta and call for post-birth abortions up to say 4 years old. Yeah, that should about take care of them.

    A balanced budget amendment and term limits would have a lot of support.

  6. When today’s leaders are essentially “lost in the wilderness” sometimes it’s valuable to look to the past for guidance.

    Republican Teddy Roosevelt was against monopolies and cartel business models, while supporting the environment.

    Robert Jackson – maybe America’s greatest lawman – created the “Nuremberg Legal Defense” precedent following World War Two. It basically stated that “following orders to torture or assassinate anyone” was not a valid legal defense against criminal prosecution for any government official. Jackson also believed the most dangerous constitutional violation was “arbitrary warrantless search & seizure” which leads to tyranny by any government that practices it.

    Eisenhower was essentially non-partisan, the primary reason he chose to run as a Republican was because the Democrats were opposed to NATO. Eisenhower – from experience of his own mistakes – would have condemned America’s post-9/11 torture, blacklisting, Zersetzung and Fusion Centers. Eisenhower, Truman and General Douglas MacArthur – staunch anti-communists – supported the ACLU by the end of theur careers after seeing how lethal and destructive blacklisting was to innocent people.

    JFK was socially-liberal but more fiscally-conservative than any recent GOP presidents. Bill Clinton was more fiscally-conservative than the George W. Bush Administration (even if you deduct wartime spending). JFK also had wide support amongst coal miners and rural voters.

    Jimmy Carter was a greater Christian conservative than any of our modern GOP leaders. Carter, to this day, leads by action serving poor people with his charitable acts. Carter, unlike Bush, never tortured and never used arbitrary detention without charge or trial. The only genuine Christian leader in modern history was a Democrat. Carter “walked-the-walk” with little fanfare. Carter was and is a great humanitarian.

    Ronald Reagan ratified a legally-binding international treaty making torture and cruel treatment a federal crime under federal law. Reagan would have criminally prosecuted many in the Bush Administration. Reagan also voted for about 11 tax increases and spent more money than Bill Clinton.

    Leaders of both parties could learn sonething from studying great past leaders.

    1. Eisenhower was essentially non-partisan, the primary reason he chose to run as a Republican was because the Democrats were opposed to NATO.

      All but two Democrats in the U.S. Senate voted for the NATO treaty when it was ratified in 1949.

      Jimmy Carter was a greater Christian conservative than any of our modern GOP leaders.

      Carter belongs to a non-creedal denomination and the moral teaching he propounds is protean (i.e. unserious).

      Quit pretending you know manure from apple butter.

    2. This merry-go-round of attorneys is stupid. Just tell Rudy to hush up. Rudy knows a lot of the law DOJ people in DC and that might be his best contribution.

    3. Agree. Eisenhower’s greatest contribution was his farewell speech where he took on the military industrial complex. And he was 100% right. Carter has been a remarkable moral force in the world.

      Trump is one of the most despicable men in our American history.

      1. Agree. Eisenhower’s greatest contribution was his farewell speech where he took on the military industrial complex. And he was 100% right.

        You haven’t a clue. From the time he matriculated as a cadet to the time he was a 50-year old Lt. Colonel, the military typically consumed about 1% of gross domestic product (if that) and it’s signature skill set was counter-insurgency. The one exceptional period was the WWI mobilization, which lasted just 3 years. From 1940 until 1960, the military never consumed less than 6% of domestic product and, for all but one four year period (1946-50), never consumed less than about 10%. Military conscription was in effect for all but one year. Over the period running from 1953 to 1978, the devotion of productive resources to the military declined almost without interruption, the only blip being from 1964-66. At the end of this period, the share of domestic product devoted to the military had declined by 60% and stood at 5.6%, there was a modest reversal from 1978 to 1985, then a continuous decline for the next 16 years. A reversal again, then a decline over the last decade. It currently stands at about 4%, near the post-1939 nadir. Military conscription was discontinued in June 1973. The very oldest flag-rank officers matriculated at West Point and Annapolis in the fall of 1972. Eisenhower presided over a military contextually far larger and one that dug far deeper into available male cohorts. Fully 65% of the men born during the years running from 1930 to 1938 were in uniform at some point. Nowadays, about 12% of a typical cohort will enlist for a time. The dimensions of the military are a function of the international situation, not some fanciful munitions-and-aerospace lobby. No other sort of public expenditure is so contextually variable and none other goes down as well as up.

        Carter has been a remarkable moral force in the world.

        He’s remarkable for his longevity. He’s also remarkable for making an abrasive nuisance of himself. “The Elders” are purveyors of humbug.

      2. Trump is one of the most despicable men in our American history.

        One could say the same for Mooch Obama. 😉

        1. LOL. Your comments make no sense at all. And it’s Mistuh Kurtz, you know.

  7. Trump supporters seem to be favoring nuclear war and the death of the planet. Most people favor life and survival.

    1. “Most people favor life and survival.”

      We missed the headlines of the DNC and Hillary cultists now support life from conception to natural death. Good to know. Planned Barrenhood is as ghastly as Auschwitz, and yet the Left defend the murder of innocent lives

    2. No we don’t! We do support strong leadership. How many Presidents fiddled around with North Korea? With China and Japan on board with South Korea these meetings and agreements will have substance.

    1. The generic ballot has always been an indicator of political mood. Nothing more.

      Rothenberg / Gonzales have collated data on all races. The state of play in each district and state is such that the surveys suggest this year will be an ordinary midterm, with incremental adjustments in favor of the opposition. See 2014, 1990, 1986, 1978

  8. Look for Trump to outwork Dems in 2018 mid-terms much the same way he did in 2016 general election: effective use of TV air-time and expect late October/early November barn-storming tour of country/big rallies all they way through midnight election-eve.

    1. If he does the same thing he did in 2016, we are looking at him losing the popular vote by 3 million votes.

      1. Dude, Trump won 306 electoral college votes in 2016 = 36 cushion, by focusing on where he needed to be to win more electoral votes than HRC. He will have strategic approach again in 2018 i.e. focus on being where he needs to be to be most effective i.e. television and in geographic areas where R candidates can use his support/late push. Good old fashioned use of television and hitting the road.

      2. Are you being witty, Chris. He lost the popular vote by more than that in 2016 didn’t he?

  9. As for Pelosi, she’s an intellectual mediocrity, she’s pushing 80, she’s been in Congress for 31 years and held party positions in California for a dozen years prior to that. Her deputy is a year her senior, hasn’t practiced law in 37 years, and has held public office continuously since 1962. Her counterpart in the Senate is 68 years old, has held public office continuously since 1975, and has never held a non-political job bar the part-time and seasonal positions you get as a student (he worked for Kaplan, the test prep firm). Schumer’s deputy is 74, has been on public payrolls as an employee or contractor since 1969 w/o interruption, and hasn’t practiced law in 37 years. This is the Democratic Party.

  10. Consider also that there are more safe Democrat districts than safe Republican districts. Maybe more importantly there are more overwhelmingly safe Democrat districts than overwhelmingly safe Republican districts. So, the 47-44 split does not mean that the Dems will win control of Congress. My guess is that in contested districts the GOP leads in the generic ballot polling.

    1. Republicans do better with nonaligned voters, as a rule. And, yes, Republican voters are more efficiently distributed. Partisan Democrats fancy that’s ‘gerrymandering’.

  11. This is sort of grossly amusing. The Republican congressional caucus is incompetent and execrably led, but the Democratic caucus is so distasteful they cannot prosper even given the irritation that incumbent majorities demonstrate.

    Worst. Political. Class. Ever.

  12. The DNC just doesn’t get it. But as long as the graft and undue influence continues to pour in what difference, at this point, does it make?

  13. Ah the polls. What odds did this particular poll in 2016 give to Trump beating Clintion? As I recall, only one poll – and it was an obscure one – even came close to forecasting Hillary’s demise.

    1. Yes, the polls didn’t reveal that Secretary Clinton would lose by winning 3 million more votes.

  14. One factor I’ve spoken of before is the emergence of a stronger third party to replace the shattered ineffectual left Mostly independent self governing thinking citizens many of whom come from the ranks of the unregistered and most from the ranks of the unaffiliated or those bolters. The one’s the pollslters never considered.

    In the past three months I’ve been invited to be a regular part of five or six of these polls. Prior I would never be considered as I didn’t check GOP or Socialist.

    In he past six months we’ve seen an increasing number of RINO’s up for re-election either change their spots OR opt out completely but none have accepted the blessings of socialism overtly.

    Throughout since 2016 we’ve been openly posting training seminars, correcting mis framed and false definitons and offering postiive step that can be taken with emphasis on the local level.

    Since the 2016 win was unexpected to our then efforts we don’t know what to predict really but some conjecture is in order. Colin Lamb, US Marine. In those circles your are a Marine, a former Marine or an ex Marine which means considered dead. Yet Colin Lamb violated his oath of allegiance and joined the dark side in district where it made political sense to suddenly appear as Democrat. Then openly stated I do not like Nancy Pelosi and will not accept her as a leader. So we wonder is he an ex Marine or a former Marine who pulled a number on the left. A one man infiltrator that can suddenly walk up to the front of the House of Reps and say I’m changing my affiliation to IDC or some other group.

    Seems likely since being shunned by his former comrades does not quite seem believable and never acceptable to any Marine.

    I’ll save the rest governed by the objective rules of probability it will be come apparent on it’s own.

    The only enigma is where are the creatures of socialism going to go. There is no more USSR and the choices are rapidly diminishing. I suspect, slithering back into the bush thinking they can start anew.

    Sorry.. it’s open season with no bag limit and no closing date.

    To preserve, protect, and defend the Constitution of the United States of Americas against all enemies foreign and domestic.

    Words our former President spoke but never heard.

    1. Just switch chain migration to technically skilled . There is an abundance of experience available. Or just do the Green Card thing with union membership … for obvious reasons.

      1. Your 2nd sentence is demonstrably wrong here in Eastern Washington. Your 1st and 3rd are obscure, at best.

      2. There is zero reason to import ‘technically skilled’ workers. We have ample infrastructure to train technicians and engineers in this country. The number of working engineers in this country is such that the profession could be supplied by ~62,000 new entrants per year. The number of baccalaureate degrees in engineering awarded each year is 92,000.

    2. We have 235 million native-born people over the age of 16. We don’t ‘need’ a single immigrant.

    3. Where that is true, for example agricultural harvesters, a guest worker program similar to the Braceros Program should be set up. Come and work, then go home. Better for America, better for Mexico.

      1. The proper number of guest workers admitted = 0. You cannot make an enterprise cost-effective by hiring domestically, that enterprise belongs elsewhere.

          1. You have two choices. Admit people as settlers with freedom of contract, or admit a servant class. The latter is socially corrupting.

            1. The Braceros program was instituted to address the labor shortage resulting from our entry into WW2 and worked fairly well until it’s demise in 1964. Agricultural work actually is one of the few things Americans seem unwilling to do, and there is a current shortage of such workers . It’s a win/win for us, the Mexican workers and the Mexican government.

              1. Locus of production is of concern during war time. Potential supply lines are of concern in military planning. Locus of production is otherwise not a matter of concern. And no, we haven’t had ‘labor shortages’ since the end of the war.

                When you say something ‘works well’, you have an end in mind. The problem is, your ends are foolish.

                Agricultural work actually is one of the few things Americans seem unwilling to do, a

                For crying out loud, the agricultural labor force is still in seven digits. You want people to pick your fruit, pay them better than their reserve wage. If you can sell it for a sufficient price, mechanize, substitute crops, or sell your land to another party.

                1. Which demonstrates a complete lack of understanding of agriculture.

      1. Grasping at subjective straws and refusing to face objective reality. Thankfully you are good example of the left but I am compelled by curiousity. Why would you support the Party of Slavery, Jim Crow Laws, anti civil rights, and pro one party one leader no franchise?

        Drugs? Stupidity? Poorly Potty Trained? No matter. The curiousity has it’s limits of value. Yours is used up.

        1. ‘Drugs? Stupidity? Poorly Potty Trained? No matter. The curiousity has it’s limits of value. Yours is used up.’

          Nothing illustrates better the paucity of your arguments as your childish insults.

          Historically the Democratic Party was the enemy of Civil Rights. That mostly ended in the 1940’s, although it
          lived on in its Southern wing into the 1970’s. Historically the Republican Party was the champion of equality for Black Americans. That began in 1854 up into the 1960’s with the ascension of the “Southern Strategy” to win disaffected Democrats who opposed the Civil Rights gains of the era.

          1. The ‘Southern Strategy’ is a myth propagated by partisan Democrats.

        2. The Democrat Party has a horrific past which includes much of what you named. The “Party of Lincoln” (while Lincoln himself could take slavery or leave it, has some moments in their past to be proud of.

          Should current support be based on what they were or who they are? Republicans today are wholly supporting voter suppression, mass incarceration, and are doing all they can to pick winners and losers and they wouldn’t pick me as a winner. You could perhaps give me reasons to have supported Republicans in the past. Give me one today?

          1. There is no ‘voter suppression’ and intelligent societies enforce the law without fear or favor. If that leads to a prison population the size of ours, so be it. Only fools run interference for felons.

            1. Your position is not supported by the facts. There has always been voter suppression in this country, they only question has been by which party and to what degree? Of all the “intelligent societies,{” only one imprisons this percentage of its population and in recent decades had increased that percentage by hundreds of percents.

              1. Sorry. That’s not evidence of voter suppression. Nor is the bit about how photo ID’s suppress the vote. Are you telling me poor people of color don’t use a picture ID to buy at the liquor store?

                1. I wasn’t attempting to provide proof of voter suppression. It’s rampant throughout American history, you’re either willing to accept it or you’re not. Photo ID in and of itself does not suppress the vote. It’s in how it’s applied but the ID laws are always accompanied by several other laws/changes designed to make it harder to vote, targeting specific groups.

                  1. It doesn’t ‘target’ anyone, except people too disorganized to get a picture ID.

                    1. For the purposes of this discussion, totally exclude photo ID and there are a ton of other suppressive measures. Continually repeating “ID” and ignoring the rest is avoiding the issue.

                    2. enigma – please list those “ton” of other voter suppression methods going on.

                    3. I’ll be specific, I’ll allow you to choose between one of these states and I’ll do that; North Carolina, Texas, Alabama, Texas, Florida, Pennsylvania, Ohio. Note to Ken and Allan: I’m willing to provide this information to Paul because we actually have dialog, he doesn’t just make demands like the two of you.

                    4. Paul – I’ll provide several separate links as I find them. This describes the general effort admitted to by Republicans. I’ll also provide info about ways they purge names (especially Hispanic surnames) from the voter rolls because they are “similar” to names of felons and the current Governor Rick Scott refusing to comply with court orders to restore voting rights.

                    5. enigma – there had been an expansion of the voter times, now that has been trimmed. That is not voter suppression. I started voting when we all voted at the polls on the same day, rain or shine. If they get rid of all the frou-frou it is not voter suppression.

                    6. Yet voter machines and polling locations are not allocated to provide anything like similar service. People were in line voting in Florida after the polls closed in California (three hours difference in time zones) specifically in Miami, and other urban (read minority) locations.

                    7. enigma – we had the same problem here. Not enough precincts. However, we elected a new register of elections.

                    8. Paul – I submit in Florida, it was not only a problem, it was design. If you made a list beforehand of the precincts where delays would target minority voters and compared it to those affected, they would be the same.

                    9. enigma – FL is a hotbed of voter problems. We have a gerrymander issue here that the courts agree needs to be fixed, however, they will not do it until 2020. It favors Democrats and minorities.

                    10. Paul – We have the opposite problem. Gerrymandering has lumped most of the black and Hispanic population centers into districts that pretty much guarantee a few minority seats but an inability to accomplish anything because they are such a minority statewide. It does the same for Congressional seats.

                    11. enigma – Florida is right to purge their rolls of non-citizens. AZ purges their rolls every ten years by law.

                    12. Paul – Yes they have that right, they originally produced a list of 182,000 names of people whose names were “similar” to those of non-citizens, like “Rodriguez” for example. They removed thousands of eligible citizens on that basis. The ultimate list was whittled down to less than 200.

                    13. From Forbes Magazine
                      “Florida cut early voting, blunted registration drives, and made it more difficult to enfranchise people with criminal convictions. In 2011, a Republican-controlled legislature passed a series of laws, first reducing early voting. Those cuts were rolled back, though voters were still left with fewer overall early voting days. Next, registration drives were restricted. Finally, Governor Rick Scott reversed a prior executive action to make it easier to enfranchise those with past convictions. Florida now permanently disenfranchises most with prior felonies.”

              2. You police and punish the population you have, not the population Luxembourg has.

                1. Or… you make decisions as to what types of results you want to achieve and write laws and policies to accomplish it. You can somewhat accurately blame Bill Clinton, even Hillary if you like, you’d also have to blame Nixon, two Bush’s, Reagan and even Obama who added to it with some concessions made as part of his early stimulus bill. Blame who you like but denying the existence of mass incarceration is just lazy or willfully obtuse.

                  1. enigma – mass incarceration can mostly be blamed on the pleas of black leaders whose communities were torn apart by drugs and wanted a solution. They lobbied Congress and their legislatures. They got what they wanted.

                    1. Paul – We could disagree about the ability of black leaders to get Congress to do their bidding but that is a different discussion than the one I was having with Nutchacha. She says mass incarceration and voter suppression don’t exist. I beg to differ.

                    2. Voter suppression does not exist. Mass incarceration is just. State and local government could get more bang for the buck investing in police rather than prisons at this point, but even states conservative about incarceration increased their per capita prison population 2.5 fold after 1980. If you want law-and-order, you punish people.

                  2. Your complaint is what? About 40% of those convicted are sent to state prisons (the rest receive time served in county jails or probation and other social worky measures). The mean time actually served for those so remanded is 30 months. The notion the law is systmatically draconian with hoodlums cannot be taken seriously.

                    1. You can read what I say and digest it. You can pretend I said something I didn’t say. The latter is a puerile and time-wasting exercise.

      2. Yes, those nagging scandals will be problematic: Neil Gorsuch, Isis diminished, booming economy, consumer confidence way up, rolled back regulations, tax reform, repeal of Obamacare individual mandate, potential peace in NK, illegal border crossings down, effective and decisive Syria strikes, much improved relations with Israel, increase in new green/brownfield factories, Republican street fighter for a change, etc….

        1. That’s a good list. The more Trump’s policies benefit the average American the more extreme Democrats seem to go.

      3. i think we will see every single adminstration dogged by scandal the rest of our lives. it is now an entrenched method for the mass media to gain eyeballs and that’s all they care about. so when it’s a Dem’s turn, it will be their turn. Let me know in 20 if I was wrong

        1. Mr Kurtz – There’s a matter of degree. During the last eight years, there will be those screaming about Fast & Furious and Benghazi which were fully investigated and nothing found (ask Trey Gowdy don’t believe me). Never have we seen an entire Cabinet lining their pockets, up to and including the President. How does Pruitt for example still have a job? Wilbur Ross came in after running one of the biggest money laundering banks in the world. And then there’s Russia which has its tentacles in Trump, Trump Jr, Manafort, Kushner, Sessions, Papadopoulos, Page, Prince, Ross, Cohen, Gates and more. In 20 years, this will still be the most corrupt administration of all time.

    1. Had to laugh at yesterdays news the DINOs booked a million in ads to power the rest of the mid terms and the General Election. one million divided by 50 seems to me … chump change… .

Comments are closed.