The Conservative Post
Scott Miller
Nancy Pelosi, is dumber than soap. She, and the other libs, are in such a hurry to try to scare Americans into swallowing their $1 trillion dollar pork-laden earmark bill, that their rhetoric is out of control.

Nancy claims that we lose 500 million American jobs each month if we don’t pass her $1 trillion pork barrel spending boondoggle.

Hey Nancy there’s just 300 million
Americans in the U.S. DUH!


2 Responses to “DUMBER THAN SOAP”

  1. PATRIOT Says:

    I am sooo tried of neocons accusing progressives of name calling and being unpatriotic because we dont believe in your backward, proven failed policies. Anyway here is your definition. Next time dont just use your dictionary to collect dust!!!! A mind is a terrible thing too waste.

    Neoconservatism is a political philosophy that emerged in the United States. Its key distinction is in international affairs, where it espouses an interventionist approach that seeks to defend what neo-conservatives deem as national interests. In addition, unlike traditional conservatives, neoconservatives are comfortable with a minimally-bureaucratic welfare state; and, while generally supportive of free markets, they are willing to interfere for overriding social purposes.[1]

    The term neoconservative was originally used as a criticism against liberals who had “moved to the right”.[2][3] Michael Harrington, a democratic socialist, coined the usage of neoconservative in a 1973 Dissent magazine article concerning welfare policy.[4] According to E. J. Dionne, the nascent neoconservatives were driven by “the notion that liberalism” had failed and “no longer knew what it was talking about.”[5]

    The first major neoconservative to embrace the term, and considered its founder, is Irving Kristol, (father of William Kristol, who founded the neoconservative Project for the New American Century), and wrote of his neoconservative views in the 1979 article “Confessions of a True, Self-Confessed ‘Neoconservative.'”[2] Kristol’s ideas had been influential since the 1950s, when he co-founded and edited Encounter magazine.[6] Another source was Norman Podhoretz, editor of Commentary magazine from 1960 to 1995. By 1982 Podhoretz was calling himself a neoconservative, in a New York Times Magazine article titled “The Neoconservative Anguish over Reagan’s Foreign Policy”.[7][8] The term has been the subject of increasing media coverage during the presidency of George W. Bush.[9][10] In particular, discussion has focussed on the neoconservative influence on American foreign policy, as part of the Bush Doctrine, (see “Administration of George W. Bush,” below).

  2. Wanderant Says:

    Well, Patriot, now that YOU have looked it up actually know what it means – please stop applying your sordid paint with such a broad brush. Neoconservatism, clearly, is not applicable to all Conservatives, Republicans or Libertarians; just like Communism and Socialism tags are not applicable to all Democrats.

    In case you haven’t been paying attention, Kristol is actually considered a panty-waist RINO by most true right-brain believers. Even your favorite target “Bush the Evil” was too far left for Reaganites.

    By the way, do you see the humor in calling Socialists and Communists “Progressives”? How funny is that? We’re Progressing ourselves all the way back into the stone ages – right where all the rest of the Socialist and Communist regimes like to keep their citizenry!

    Liberalism (aka Socialism and Communism) is just about as Progressive as cancer, but many times more vile and deadly.

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