"And though tyranny, because it needs no consent, may successfully rule over foreign peoples, it can stay in power only if it destroys first of all the national institutions of its own people."

Monday, November 19, 2007

McCain Thinks He Has the Best Chance to Beat Clinton

John McCain put a transparent spin on things in front of a crowd of clueless voters in New Hampshire Sunday. A total flip-flopper himself, he tried to make it look like a good thing in front of people that have never cared enough to know the truth about their country's government. He called Hillary Clinton out on swaying to the "more popular" side of important issues, including swaying back and forth on Iran. McCain made further attempts to make continuing Bush's horrid policies seem somehow reasonable, something Clinton's campaign staff pointed out, but didn't care to mention that she will be guilty of the same thing. They are both out for a neocon foreign policy, and Clinton is even increasing her popularity and support from leading neocons. McCain also talks up just recently being endorsed by traitorous failed 9/11 commissioner Thomas Kean. Yes, McCain is certainly one to lead America. Into war and economic suicide.

"I didn't seek public office to go along, to get along," McCain said, trying to remind voters of the "maverick" label that helped him defeat then-Texas Gov. George W. Bush in New Hampshire in 2000. "I went to Washington to get something done for the people who sent me there. And since then, I know I've made some people angry."

McCain said Democratic candidate Hillary Rodham Clinton has done everything she can to land on the popular side of most issues.

"On the one hand, Senator Clinton says we can't abandon Iraq to al-Qaida and the influence of Iran. On the other, she wants a firm deadline for withdrawal that would do just that," McCain said. "Senator Clinton rejected unconditional talks with Iran, but now says she would negotiate with no preconditions."

"I'm the conservative Republican with the best chance of defeating Senator Clinton, or whomever the Democrats nominate, and take on the challenges that confront us," the Arizona Republican said. "I'm as committed today as when I first put on the uniform of our country to the cause that has been the work of my life: the interests and ideals of our country."

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