Americans think Obama wants them to say ‘I give up’
“It is probable that a press which maintains an intimate touch with the business currents of the nation is likely to be more reliable than it would be if it were a stranger to these influences. After all, the chief business of the American people is business. They are profoundly concerned with buying, selling, investing and prospering in the world.”—Calvin Coolidge, 1925
The mainstream media really has not maintained an intimate touch with those business currents, but the Washington Times has been one of the few listening to and accurately reporting on the angst which Barack Obama has created from coast to coast.
Cheryl Goodson braved the stormy weather to attend a free pancake breakfast in the Cleveland suburbs. Sitting beneath an umbrella, the 64-year-old retiree snapped that if the media had done a better job of vetting Mr. Obama in the first place, he never would have won the White House.—Washington Times
The adoring crowds of 2008 must seem like a distant memory to this current administration, whose biggest fans are an extremely small minority of out-of-touch Hollywood elitists.
Americans might have been torn during the months leading up to the Republican primary, but they are united in the crucial, life-changing cause of supporting Mitt Romney in the ousting of President Obama.
We want to buy, we want to sell, we want to invest, and we want to prosper. That spirit will not be defeated by four years of socialist policy. The American people are too strong for that.