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Jeb Bush trashes Trump on eve of Republican convention

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Little Jebbie is not from a true Republican family but from a family of RINO’s.

As a RINO Little Jebbie would sooner see Hillary as president than elect someone who will shake up the good ole boys network.

Little Jebbie had his chance and he was exiting as watching paint dry so voters said Hell No to him becoming president. 

Bush, a lifelong Republican from a family that produced two Republican presidents, also floated the idea of supporting the Libertarian ticket in the fall.
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Never Trump Cry-Babies

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In the beginning, when the RNC was trying to steal the nomination and give it to “Little Jebbie” or Mitt “The Loser” Romney, I said that I would not vote for President in 2016.

Then I got to thinking about the men and women that fought and died to give me the right to vote. And because of that, I have not missed voting in the last 44 years.

Conservatives not voting in 2012 gave us four more years of Barack Obama, and it will elect either Hillary or Bernie.

There is no way I would let that happen.

I am now going to step on many toes either because I am going to get down to my rant about the Never Trump Cry-Babies:

You say you will not vote for Trump because your favorite did not win primaries and get the nomination, and you say you are a patriot and love America.

I am going to say you are a liar and you do not care about America or her freedom because if you are a patriot and love freedom you would not set on your rear at home and allow Hillary or that crazy Uncle Bernie get elected. They will finish off the murder of America that Obama started.

You say you are a gun owner and you support the Second Amendment.

Once again, Skippy, I am calling you a liar. By not voting you will allow more liberal justices to be appointed to the Supreme Court. Then. by executive orders you’ll see the Second Amendment and free speech destroyed.

You will see the Gestapo kick in your door, then shoot you and your family dead to get your gums.

True Patriots and Second Amendment Supporters would stand and fight to not let tyranny win.

So suck it up, Buttercup! Put on your big boy/big girl panties and support Donald Trump in November, 2016. 

I do not want my grandchildren to ask me to tell them what is was like when America was free.

I also do not want to explain why a bunch of Never Trump Cry-Babies did not vote and allowed the destroyers of freedom and America come to power.

Many of you Never Trump Cry-Babies want someone to run as a third-party candidate. Head cry-baby William Kristol wants Mitt “The Loser” Romney to run third-party.

Mitt “The Loser” could not get elected in 2012 and it will not happen in 2016 as a third-party candidate.

Many of you Never Trump Cry-Babies say you will vote for the Libertarian candidate. Well, Skippy, I am going to rain on your parade. The Libertarian does not stand a snowball’s chance.

 

Allen West “If The GOP Doesn’t Allow The Voice Of The People To Be Heard, There Will Be A Revolt

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This is from Allen West Republic. 

The Establishment Republicans are hoping for a contested or brokered convention so the can give the nomination to Little Jebbie.

LTC Allen West joined Brian Kilmeade to discuss the current leader of the GOP Presidential contenders for 2016, Donald Trump.

If The GOP Doesn’t Allow The Voice Of The People To Be Heard. Because if people start to believe that there is shenanigans and back door deals going on, there will be a revolt.

Jeb Bush Bows Out of Campaign, Humbled and Outgunned

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This is from The New York Times.

I am pleased to hear Little Jebbie, has dropped out of the race for president.

Little Jebbie listened to Karl Rove as Karl told him he was special and he could become president.

COLUMBIA, S.C. — Jeb Bush dropped out of the presidential race on Saturday, ending a quest for the White House that started with a war chest of $100 million, a famous name and a promise of political civility but concluded with a humbling recognition: In 2016, none of it mattered.

No single candidacy this year fell so short of its original expectations. It began with an aura of inevitability that masked deep problems, from Mr. Bush himself, a clunky candidate in a field of gifted performers, to the rightward drift of the Republican Party since Mr. Bush’s time as a consensus conservative in Florida.

“I’m proud of the campaign that we’ve run to unify our country,” Mr. Bush said, his eyes moist, in an emotional speech here Saturday night after his third straight disappointing finish in the early voting states. “The people of Iowa and New Hampshire and South Carolina have spoken, and I really respect their decision.

George Will Warns Of Conservative Third Party Candidate If Trump Wins GOP Nomination

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This is from The Daily Caller. 

George there has not been a real Conservative in the last two presidential elections.

There was an Establishment Republican aka RINO John McCain in 2008 then there was an Establishment Republican aka RINO John McCain in 2012.

You are an Establishment Republican aka RINO Georgie.

Do you plan on running Little Jebbie?

George Will says conservatives will not go silently into the night if Donald Trump wins the Republican presidential nomination.

The conservative columnist said on Hugh Hewitt’s radio show Tuesday that if the GOP nominates Trump, he and other conservatives will likely defect and support a conservative third party candidate.

“[Y]ou would have to also figure that there would be movement to have a third party candidate because if the election is Hillary Clinton against Donald Trump, this will be the first election since God knows when there was no real conservative candidate,” Will said. “And I don’t think those of us who started our political careers — and I cast my vote for Barry Goldwater, who valued that classic, creative defeat of his because he took the Republican Party and said, ‘henceforth it will be a conservative party.’”

“Those of us who feel that way are not about to sit idly and see the Republican Party — which was saved by William Howard Taft in 1912 for conservatism, that was reclaimed by Barry Goldwater in 1964 for conservatism — we’re not going to let it disappear in 2016.”

Read more: http://dailycaller.com/2016/01/19/george-will-warns-of-conservative-third-party-candidate-if-trump-wins-gop-nomination/#ixzz3xr1ASanF

 

 

A brokered GOP convention for Paul Ryan?

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This is from The Hill.

  If the Establishment Republicans give us via a brokered convention Mittens, Little Jebbie or Mohammed Ryan myself and many Conservatives will not vote.
That will give the Hildabeast the presidency.  

http://media.thehill.com/services/player/bcpid2764968420001?bctid=4657607596001&bckey=AQ~~,AAAAAEA-5AE~,7pYsU79IKz2CXW_BSQItHbG6JoyZCfQ5

As we survey the Republican field of presidential candidates, there is an air of disbelief from moderate Republicans, Democrats and independents.

What would lead one to believe a brokered GOP convention would result in a Speaker Paul Ryan (R-Wis.) candidacy? Here’s what I see.

We have rumblings from establishment Republicans who have grave concerns about Donald Trump as the potential candidate, and for that matter, Sen. Ted Cruz (Texas) as well.

There are numerous reports of Republican donors holding back from supporting candidates at the same levels that they supported GOP nominee Mitt Romney in the 2012 campaign. As Gregory Devor, a major Republican fundraiser, said, “I cannot commit a dime to anybody because I don’t see a future.” Translation: There is no candidate who is likely to succeed in the general election.

Ryan, who was “convinced” to take on the Speakership of the House, was quoted in The New York Times as saying, “I will use this bully pulpit as effectively as I can,” and continued, “For now, it is the bully pulpit we have.” He really meant “I,” not “we.” He consistently talks about setting a tone that is inclusive and policy-focused with an agenda that is inspirational, inclusive and optimistic. Let us not forget he acquired national campaign experience as Romney’s running mate four years ago.

According to news reports from early December, conservatives were responding with vigorous opposition to reports of a brokered convention. Clearly, conservatives prefer to see the conservative-dominated primary process determine the Republican presidential candidate. A brokered convention opens the door to more old-style politics, where back-room deals might control the outcome.

Who benefits from a brokered convention? If one were to create a storyline with Machiavellian overtones, it might go something like this:

Party insiders, looking at the chaos in the House of Representatives and simultaneously the chaos in the Republican presidential process, ponder to whom they should turn. The obvious choice is Romney, and, maybe as a less obvious choice, Ryan. To set that plot in motion, they create a drama around the selection of the next Speaker of the House, aided by front-runner House Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy’s (Calif.) blunder over Benghazi and the consistent chaos created by the Freedom Caucus and other far-right conservatives in the House, and see an opportunity to position Ryan as a savior in the House. They then allow Boehner during his departure period to solve many of the more difficult issues that could disrupt Ryan’s initial few months in office, including a budget deal (that is not done yet but appears close and may be even better), the debt ceiling and the Export-Import Bank. This creates a relatively clear path for Ryan into calendar year 2016, and allows him to establish himself as someone who can work with the majority of his party, possibly the right wing of his party, and many Democrats. If I were creating a mosaic, these would certainly be the pieces that I would want to work with.

Floating the idea of a brokered convention and simultaneously raising the specter of a third Romney candidacy leaves Ryan to continue his work in the House without being subject to damaging debates, scrutiny and television ads, all of which expose the candidate and cost money to defeat.

At the same time, Ryan also has the benefit of being consistently in the news, not as a presidential candidate, but as the Speaker, advancing ideas as opposed to just sound bites. Obviously, we won’t know for a while whether this scenario is true, but nonetheless, the stage is set.

Now let’s circle back to the donors sitting on the sidelines. If a brokered convention was to nominate Ryan, he could then immediately call on the hundreds of millions of dollars sitting on the sideline to support that candidacy. Imagine the positive energy such a move would generate. It is also likely that if the Republican presidential field continues to implode, making incredibly demeaning and racially provocative comments, it is clear that a call for a brokered convention may rise to a crescendo and a ground swell of support for Ryan could emerge.

The selection of Paul Ryan would require the Democratic nominee to pivot and focus on the surprise candidate — a truly Machiavellian opportunity with potentially great results for Republicans.

GOP preparing for contested convention

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This is from The Washington Post. 

Will the Establishment Republicans rig the rules of the convention to caused the convention to be contested?

When the convention gets contested will they give us Little Jebbie, Mittens Romney or the other loser John McCain?

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Republican officials and leading figures in the party’s establishment are preparing for the possibility of a brokered convention as businessman Donald Trump continues to sit atop the polls in the GOP presidential race.

More than 20 of them convened Monday near the Capitol for a dinner held by Republican National Committee Chairman Reince Priebus, and the prospect of Trump nearing next year’s nominating convention in Cleveland with a significant number of delegates dominated the discussion, according to five people familiar with the meeting.

 

Weighing in on that scenario as Priebus and Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-Ky.) listened, several longtime Republican power brokers argued that if the controversial billionaire storms through the primaries, the party’s establishment must lay the groundwork for a floor fight in which the GOP’s mainstream wing could coalesce around an alternative, the people said.

 

The development represents a major shift for veteran Republican strategists, who until this month had spoken of a brokered convention only in the most hypothetical terms — and had tried to encourage a drama-free nomination by limiting debates and setting an earlier convention date.

 

 

Now, those same leaders see a floor fight as a real possibility. And so does Trump, who said in an interview last week that he, too, is preparing.

 Because of the sensitivity of the topic — and because they are wary of saying something that, if leaked, would provoke Trump to bolt the party and mount an independent bid — Priebus and McConnell were mostly quiet during the back-and-forth. They did not signal support for an overt anti-Trump effort.

But near the end, McConnell and Priebus acknowledged to the group that a deadlocked convention is something the party should prepare for, both institutionally within the RNC and politically at all levels in the coming months.

But near the end, McConnell and Priebus acknowledged to the group that a deadlocked convention is something the party should prepare for, both institutionally within the RNC and politically at all levels in the coming months.

[Attacks on Trump just make these voters like him more]

When asked Thursday about the dinner and convention planning, Sean Spicer, the RNC’s chief strategist and spokesman, said: “The RNC is neutral in this process, and the rules are set until the convention begins next July. Our goal is to ensure a successful nomination, and that requires us thinking through every scenario, including a contested convention.”

During the dinner, attendees delved into what exactly a brokered convention would look like. It would happen if no candidate was able to win the nomination on a first-ballot vote, starting a multi-ballot exercise on the floor of the Quicken Loans Arena that could extend for hours until a candidate has secured sufficient support.

Many of the delegates are “bound” on the first ballot, meaning they must support the candidate they chose in primaries or at state conventions. But that restriction would lift if no nominee is chosen. The jockeying for delegates on a second ballot — or third, fourth or fifth — would be intense and full of political dealmaking, thus the term “brokered” convention.

Upon leaving the Monday dinner, several attendees said they would share memos about delegate allocation in each state as well as research about the 1976 convention, the last time the GOP gathered without a clear nominee.

The rules for selection of delegates are complicated — and largely decided state by state. Most states now elect delegates on a proportional basis, with at-large statewide delegates supplemented by delegates awarded by each congressional district.

This makes the task of securing delegates more difficult in many states, because Republican candidates must, in some cases, push for support in overwhelmingly Democratic districts.

They must also qualify for each state’s ballot in order to win any delegates at all, making the arduous series of state-by-state rules governing ballot access a potentially critical factor as well.

The campaign of Sen. Ted Cruz (R-Tex.) seems to have mastered the intricacies of state ballot access rules and is said to have qualified in more than 40 states and territories, more than any other candidate.

The emerging consensus at the highest levels of the Republican Party about how the 2016 race could unfold comes after a fresh wave of polls showing Trump leading in early-voting states and nationally, even as he continues to unleash incendiary comments such as his proposal to block Muslims from entering the United States. It also marks the close of a months-long chapter in the campaign when a brokered convention was considered a fanciful concept rather than a possibility that merited serious review.

Conservative radio host William J. Bennett, who served as President Ronald Reagan’s education secretary, said the unrest on the right echoes the run-up to the 1976 GOP convention, when Reagan challenged then-President Gerald Ford. But Bennett called this moment “a little more intense.”

“That said, people shouldn’t be panicking, and I think things will calm down when people in the party leadership realize there are core truths to what Trump is saying and he’s not trying to take down the party. For many conservatives, his candidacy is a positive disruption,” Bennett said. “Let things run their course.”

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If anything, he added, the GOP convention “may get a ton of interest. People will want to tune in. They won’t tune in to the Democratic coronation.”

Stuart Stevens, a former adviser to Mitt Romney, said the need to plan for a brokered convention is not necessarily all about Trump.

“Beyond Trump, what you’re seeing is the party bracing for a potential ‘Hunger Games’ scenario where you have a different person win each of the first four primaries and they all have the resources to slug it out until the convention,” Stevens said. “It’s smart to think of contingencies, and if you actually spend time with the numbers, it’s possible someone won’t quickly get the number they need to be the nominee.”

The prix fixe three-course meal at the Source, an Asian fusion restaurant near the Capitol, was part of a regular invitation-only dinner series hosted by Priebus in which he solicits candid input from party leaders. Those familiar with Monday’s deliberations spoke on the condition of anonymity to describe the private matter.

Attendees included Ward Baker, executive director of the National Republican Senatorial Committee; Rob Simms, his counterpart at the National Republican Congressional Committee; Ron Kaufman, an RNC committeeman and Romney confidant; and pollster Linda DiVall. Whit Ayres, an adviser to Sen. Marco Rubio (Fla.), and Vin Weber, an ally of former Florida governor Jeb Bush, also were there, among others.

It was not supposed to unfold this way. After Romney’s 2012 defeat, which followed a protracted nomination season, the RNC moved to speed up the process. In August, Priebus predicted a swift and relatively painless nomination contest, two months after Trump jumped in the race. “We’re going to have a nominee probably by the end of March or the beginning of April,” he said on NBC’s “Meet the Press.”

The problem facing the party — a crowded field led by a billionaire firebrand — was evident Thursday, a deadline to qualify for the Virginia presidential primary. According to the state GOP, 13 candidates qualified. Given the acrimony and uncertainty — and the relative ease of fundraising — there is little incentive for any of them to drop out.

RNC members will huddle in January in South Carolina to discuss the convention. Although no rule changes can be implemented until the convention, the people familiar with the dinner gathering said top Republicans would like to begin that winter meeting with more clarity about how the RNC would handle a contested convention.

When asked by The Washington Post last week what he thought about a contested convention, Trump said he is getting ready for one.

“I don’t think it’s going to be a brokered convention,” he said. “But if it is, I’d certainly go all the way — and I think I’d have a certain disadvantage.”

“I’ll be disadvantaged,” he continued. “The dealmaking, that’s my advantage. My disadvantage is that I’d be going up against guys who grew up with each other, who know each other intimately, and I don’t know who they are, okay? That’s a big disadvantage. . . . These kind of guys stay close. They all know each other. They want each other to win.”

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