Promises of government palliatives don’t resonate with middle class voters who are, on their own, doing better than they have in years.
For as much as civility is a nominal good thing, of what use is it if it’s not reciprocal?
So, there it was, on the same night. Rocking, pulsating, electric energy in Milwaukee. Sleepy, predictable leftist policy pabulum in Des Moines.
The Dems have thrown everything they could get their hands on at Donald Trump and every last bit of it has bounced off.
In the midst of the never-ending impeachment circus, the Department of Labor released the monthly jobs data last Friday.
On a day in the future when impeachment might actually be necessary, it will be harder to obtain public and bipartisan support, impeachment having been so trivially pursued in this present instance.
To a broad swath of American voters, Trump’s disdain for Beltway punctilio isn’t a bug. It’s a feature.
Never will the Dems admit that Donald Trump has struck a resonant chord in the heartland of the country.
Donald Trump almost never throws the first punch. But if one is thrown at him, he very quickly punches back.
If white-hot hatred of Donald Trump alone is sufficient to get one or another of the announced Democrats elected, what then will that Democrat do to govern more effectively than Donald Trump has?