This video features an heated debate between Bill Clinton and Jerry Brown during the 1992 Democratic Primaries. Things get personal when Brown attacks Hillary
Republican Meg Whitman has released more video clips of Bill Clinton making the case against Jerry Brown. Of course, this was in 1992 and Jerry was running for the Democratic nomination for President but the stuff is pretty good anyway.
Former President Bill Clinton invoking the Oklahoma City bombings in describing Tea Party protests is pure Saul Alinsky tactical diversion.
Congressional Democrat and national union leaders know they are losing the war on ideas and there is a sea-change coming at the November midterm elections. They want to minimize the damage and hence they send out Bill Clinton to call every Tea Party protester terrorists.
But, Americans will NOT be fooled liked they were during the George W Bush years with the derisive tactics.
It is not a question as whether Democrats lose their large majority in the Congress. It is by how much they lose and if they are relegated to minority status in the House and Senate.
The Saul Alinsky organizing tactics are being used by the MSM and the LEFT to attack the Tea Party protests.
Because President Obama, the community organizer, and the congressional Democrats are poised to lose massively at the polls in November because of their FAILED policies.
And, because they don’t have George W. Bush to kick around any more. The most laughable moment is the Democrats sending out Bill Clinton to compare the Tea Party folks with domestic terrorist Timothy McVeigh and the Oklahoma City terrorist bombings.
Former President Bill Clinton warned Friday that the anger some members of the Tea Party movement express about higher taxes and the size of government could feed the same right-wing extremism that led to the Oklahoma City bombing in 1995, which killed 168 people and injured hundreds more.
“Before the bombing occurred, there was a sort of fever in America,” Clinton said at a symposium commemorating the 15th anniversary of the bombing. “Meanwhile, the fabric of American life had been unraveling. More and more people who had a hard time figuring out where they fit in, it is true that we see some of that today.”