Monday, June 29, 2015

Dingleberry Kasich Jumps Into The Clown Car!

Ohio's biggest dingleberry John Kasich is in the clown car.

I live in the state of Ohio. And the news of our governor Republican John Kasich jumping into the clown car is no surprise.

Kasich talked to GOP Sundays host John Dickerson about his chances. Kasich said that it's time. He knows that his poll numbers are extremely low, but he figures they will rise once he jumps in.

He touts Ohio's unemployment rate, the state's budget surplus and wellness as a factor to his decision to run.

In July he will announce his bid at Ohio State University. He will make his intentions known.

After all, he won Ohio in a landslide. He beat the Democratic nominee by 40 points. He won over 30% of the Black vote. And despite his budget cuts, his union busting law SB-5 was repealed.

Republicans hate Kasich's embracing of Obamacare. He is willing to accept Medicaid and Medicare.

Kasich is relatively moderate. He is a former congressman and talk show host.

He once hosted a show on that network that may inspired that terrorist to kill nine innocent lives at a church.

He will make 15 or 16. I am not sure. Will Wisconsin's Scott Walker jump in before Kasich?
Conservatives think Kasich and Weeper John Boehner (R-OH) are too close President Barack Obama.
Kasich can be thanked for bringing LaBron James back to Cleveland.

The Republican Convention is in Cleveland.

Ohio's unemployment is at 4.7% currently.

Kasich kept his mouth closed during the John Crawford and Tamir Rice controversies. These two were gunned down by police. Crawford in Walmart when he picked up a BB gun. Rice when he was in a Cleveland park playing with a BB gun. He ordered mandatory testing for any new recruits in law enforcement. He asked the Black community for better relations.

He has a lapse on gun control. He will allow guns in bars, churches, parks and government buildings.

The 63-year-old governor will announce in a speech at the Ohio Union on the campus of his alma mater; and he will follow it up with an announcement tour through Michigan, South Carolina, Iowa and New Hampshire.

Hamilton County Republican Party chairman Alex Triantafilou said he has been invited to the July 21 campaign kick-off; and said he believes Kasich will be a top-tier candidate in a crowded field of GOP presidential contenders.

“It’s a wide open field; no one candidate dominates,’’ Triantafilou said. “There is a good story that can be told by the governor of a successful state that can help separate him from the pack.”

Kasich’s experience in the 1990s as House Budget chairman and his four-and-half years as governor of a state that will be a key battleground state in the presidential election will help,  Triantafilou said.

“Based on resume alone, this guy’s got what it takes to be president,’’ Triantafilou said.

Kasich was back on a Sunday morning talk show yesterday – this time CBS’ Face the Nation, where he was asked once again when he might officially join the crowded Republican presidential field.

“We’re getting awfully close to making a decision,’’ Kasich said.

On Face the Nation, Kasich said he had run for governor to fix what he viewed were Ohio’s problems.

“Now I can go out and tell my story and hopefully the polls will rise,’’ Kasich said. “We’ll see.”
Kasich is a total dingleberry,
And Kasich needs a boost to be among the top ten candidates who will make the first GOP presidential debate set for Aug. 6 at Quicken Loans Arena in Cleveland – the site of the 2016 Republican nominating convention.

That network he once worked for is a co-sponsor of the debate with Facebook, has said it will take an average of five national polls on Aug. 4. The top 10 finishers will be invited to participate.

Right now, Kasich does not qualify in any of the national independent polls, polling at one to three percent support.

John C. Green, director of the Ray C. Bliss Institute of Applied Politics at the University of Akron, said the groundwork Kasich has laid and the July 21 campaign kick-off could give him a bump in the polling that would qualify him for the debate.

Green said Kasich will immediately be taken seriously as a presidential contender.

“He has real accomplishments to point to,” Green said. “You can compare his resume to others in the race, and his is very similar to a lot of them.”

Green said he would expect that Kasich will campaign on a theme of turning an $8 billion state budget deficit into a $2 billion surplus without raising taxes.

If there is a downside, Green said, it is the difficulty of running for president while holding a full time job as the governor of a major state.

“It’s a little more difficult for a governor than a senator, because a governor is involved in making policy decisions,’’ Green said.



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