Thursday, April 03, 2008

Wisconsin "Tragedy" a Joke?

Wisconsin has become enmeshed in the dishonest politics of the ultra-left, as Governor Doyle complains that his appointment to the State Supreme Court was voted out of office.

Wisconsin in the last two presidential elections has had massive vote fraud as the 5000 & 10,000 vote pluralities in the 2000 & 2004 votes boosted Gore and Kerry. While the hysteric maniacs like Bobo Boxer screeched about Ohio in 2004, the media remained mum on the openly dishonest, corrupt elections in Wisconsin.

The low crimes and misdemeanors of Doyle and his leftist henchboys went unremarked by the MSM, always eager to fingerpoint on the right, and the feckless Republicans in the land of cheese and dairy products remained silent.

Someday, some Wisconsin politician will awaken and like Joe McCarthy, blow some whistles on the constant crimes of the left. Ann Coulter's analysis of Tail-gunner Joe was correct. He simply told a couple too many tall tales.

Ruining the careers of State Department leftists is fine by me, though the Dept. remains infested with endemic anti-American stooges and fellow-travelers---you name the enemy of America, they're for them, or at least cutting them slack.

Maybe Condi will cease and desist supporting the rights of terrorist organizations like Hamas to participate in elections from now on, but I doubt a Dem SecState will even bother to raise an eyebrow.
John Fund has a short piece in today's [04/05/08] WSJ where he describes some asses braying about elections:
In the wake of Justice Butler's defeat, some liberals have declared that elections for the state's supreme court should end, and its members be appointed by the governor. Tom Basting, president of the Wisconsin Bar, claims that "judges are different from other elected officials" and "that means some of the standards voters typically use when evaluating candidates don't apply to judges."

The U.S. Supreme Court has rejected the distinction between judicial and legislative elections. In expanding the political free speech rights of judicial candidates, it declared in 2002 (Republican Party of Minnesota v. White) that completely separating the judiciary from the notion of "representative government" ignores the fact that state-court judges possess the power to "make" common law as well as to shape their state constitutions. Thus it is entirely appropriate for voters to have a say in whether that "immense power," as the Supreme Court called it, will be used with restraint or abandon.

The voters should evict the silly governor as next order of business.

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