Barack's Fairytale Position On Iraq War, Fairytale Candidacy, Fairytale Lifestory, Fairytale Hairstyle

Inspired By Barack Not Britney

Bill Clinton said in New Hampshire that Barack's candidacy was the biggest fairytale he had ever seen. Then after the New Hampshire primary was over he backtracked a little. He said he was only referring to Barack's position on the Iraq War.

He started out by saying Barack's entire existence was a fairytale. The voting age population is not supposed to believe in Santa, not in fairytales. Those who believe in fairytales are kids. Boys. Boy Barack. Come hither, boy.

Bill Clinton is like me. He does not get the full grasp of what Barack means by hope, and new kind of politics. Newton's laws of motion have stood the test of time. Bill Clinton feels like his 1990s style of politics as permanent as Newton's laws of motion. He calls them Clinton's laws of politics. But then he never was a modest kinda guy.

I am 35. Many white folks routinely mistake me for someone much younger. I look younger, they say. To the brown people I look my age. To some white people, I am a fairytale.

When I took grave offense at what I perceived to be institutional racism when I was a newly elected SGA President at the college I went to in Kentucky, the college president came out saying, "That kid does not understand English!" That kid - skinny kid with a funny name - is a fairytale.

In The News

Obama Declares Truce FOXNews I’ve been a little concerned about the tenor the campaign has been going over the last couple of days ...... “I don’t want the campaign at this stage to degenerate into so much tit for tat back and forth that we lose sight of why we are all doing this,” he said.
Clinton, McCain lead among California voters Los Angeles Times Hillary Rodham Clinton holds a commanding lead over Barack Obama in California as the Democratic presidential contest heads toward the Feb. 5 primary, a new statewide poll has found. ..... the race remains extremely fluid, even as voters in the state are casting mail-in ballots. Six in 10 Republican primary voters said they might change candidates in the next three weeks. Among Democrats, four in 10 said they could change their minds. ....... Clinton leads Obama 47 percent to 31 percent ..... McCain was ahead with 20 percent. Mitt Romney was at 16 percent, Rudolph W. Giuliani at 14 percent and Mike Huckabee at 13 percent. ..... In the Bay Area, the most concentrated Democratic area in the state, Clinton led by a 31-point margin, which narrowed to 22 points in the state's second Democratic bulwark, the Los Angeles area. Over the weekend, Obama's campaign aides announced they would begin running television advertisements in the Bay Area.
Obama and 'the Race Card' Washington Post While the accusations against the Clintons by Obama supporters and African American political figures might have helped Obama in the short-term, and might also have been justified, they nonetheless threatened to destroy his candidacy in the long-run -- and possibly even fracture the Democratic Party itself. ...... appeal to whites and offer a "truce" in America's racial wars ...... If this becomes a campaign about race, Obama loses. .... (his candidacy is so attractive to many voters because they see it as an opportunity for racial healing). ...... I wish we could just shove all this toothpaste back in the tube, but something tells me that's wishful thinking. ..... Once white people start turning on Obama, black people may give up hope and either not vote or vote for their second choice, who is probably Hillary Clinton. ...... Given everything else that is going on in the world, this is a stupid side-show discussion, but Obama had better realize that if he doesn't return fire in some fashion, he'll be in a bodybag and carted off the field before he even knows it
Barack Obama gains with black Americans Following his victory in Iowa and close second-place finish to Hillary Clinton in New Hampshire, the Illinois senator is now supported by 60 per cent of African Americans compared to 32 per cent for the former First Lady ....... many are increasingly ready to vote for the first black candidate with a realistic chance of being president. ..... Among likely voters in the Democratic Party primaries to chose a candidate for November's presidential election, Mr Obama is now only five points behind the New York senator, having been 30 points behind a month ago. ..... Clinton ahead by a bigger margin, with 42 per cent to Mr Obama's 27 per cent.
Obama says Clinton wasn't playing race card USA Today
Eugene Robinson / Clinton can't count on black vote
San Francisco Chronicle
Clinton courting Nevada Latinos to win California Newsday
Obama seeks to lower temperature
Baltimore Sun
A Negative Turn in a Dangerous Game for Clinton, Obama Washington Post
Clinton, Obama, hope, and promise Boston Globe
Poll: Clinton, McCain nab national leads USA Today Clinton is holding her ground with women voters, but rival Barack Obama has narrowed her lead by scoring major gains among African-Americans and young people. ...... McCain has vaulted to the top of the GOP field following his win in New Hampshire. ...... Giuliani, who led in every USA TODAY survey in 2007, is in third place. ..... Women voters are sticking with Clinton. The New York senator lost among female voters in Iowa but won them back in New Hampshire. She was supported by 50% of women in four USA TODAY surveys taken in November and December and by the same number now. Obama's support among women has climbed to 31% from 21%. ...... African-American voters are moving to Obama. Clinton led among blacks by 23 percentage points in late 2007, 56%-33%, but Obama now leads by 25 points, 57%-32%. ....... Young people also have shifted to Obama. Clinton led among voters 18-29 years old by 17 points in late 2007, 45%-28%. That has more than turned around: Obama leads in this age group by 57%-29%. ..... Overall, Clinton is at 45%, Obama 33% and former North Carolina senator John Edwards at 13%. .... McCain is at 33%, former Arkansas governor Huckabee at 19%