Despite lack of robust opposition, ranked choice advocates have ballot question battle on their hands.
ranked choice voting
My point is to draw a comparison between the horse-race repetition and robotic uniformity of the kind of trash commercial bigs, from putrid right-wing radio to elitist broadsheets like the Post, reported out of New Hampshire this week, and the unique features that our squad produced.
“Right now, we just don’t know what to do with nuclear waste. It lasts 100,000 years ... It’s shockingly toxic. We’re going to have to figure out what to do with that waste for sure. I mean, 100,000 years."
I attended three carefully chosen events with three separate candidates over the course of 24 hours: Pete Buttigieg, Elizabeth Warren, and Bernie Sanders. All three candidates stood out for me because they have been more actively courting the disability vote, as compared to their peers in the candidate pool.
“I know his polling numbers are low. My hope is as time goes on he’s able to build some momentum and potentially be a viable candidate."
“The biggest misconception about progressive people of faith is that not wearing religion on your sleeve means it’s not important to you. Westboro Baptist Church’s faith is not more real because they scream the loudest about it."
“Check me out,” Biden told a crowd of near 150. “If you like what you see, help me out, if not, vote for the other guy.”
“I used to work for NASA, had a sweet job making $29.90 an hour. Then Obama come in and said, ‘We don’t need no space program no more.’”
“I’ve read and listened to so much stuff from the architects of the New Green Deal,” Jay said. “The number one thing I’d want Michael Bennet to say to someone like me is how his plan would be different [than Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders’] plan.”
In these relatively affluent towns, voters are less inclined to care if Pete has 40 billionaires, as Sanders noted in Friday’s debate at Saint Anselm College, contributing to his campaign.