Today is a BIG DAY at the Libertarian Party National Convention, WATCH LIVE Here
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In the wake of Scott Brown’s victory in Massachusetts, I have been watching the Democrat media – strictly for entertainment value.
Yesterday, the Supreme Court struck down part of the McCain-Feingold law. Now, thanks to the Citizens United v. Federal Election Commission decision, corporations can spend money on political purposes. Keith Olbermann was outraged, OUTRAGED that big corporations would get involved in politics. I forced myself to listen closely, waiting for him to disclose something very relevant. Olbermann never did mention the fact that the network he (and Rachel Maddow and Ed Schultz) work for, MSNBC, belongs to a big corporation, General Electric.
In truth, Keith Olbermann is a corporate spokesman for General Electric. He has no problem with his big corporation owning a network that spews Democrat talking points 24/7. But, if another corporation is able to buy a 30-second political commercial on MSNBC or another network, Olbermann says that would endanger democracy.
Olbermann even compared Citizens United v. Federal Election Commission to Dred Scott v. Sanford. He also failed to disclose the fact that the author of that infamous decision, Chief Justice Roger Taney, was a Democrat. In fact, all seven Supreme Court justices who voted for Dred Scott were Democrats.
In the interest of full disclosure, let’s remember that Ronald Reagan got his start in politics as a spokesman for General Electric.
Michael Zak is a popular speaker to Republican organizations around the nation, showing office-holders and candidates and activists how they would benefit tremendously from appreciating the heritage of our Grand Old Party. Back to Basics for the Republican Party is his acclaimed history of the GOP, cited by Clarence Thomas in a Supreme Court decision. He is also the author of the 2005 Republican Freedom Calendar. His Grand Old Partisan blog celebrates more than fifteen decades of Republican heroes and heroics. See http://grandoldpartisan.com and www.RepublicanBasics.com for more information.