Barack Obama, our next President

There are 20 comments on the Nov 5, 2008, Hampton Roads Daily Press story titled Barack Obama, our next President. In it, Hampton Roads Daily Press reports that:

"The road ahead will be long. Our climb will be steep," Obama cautioned. Young and charismatic but with little experience on the national level, Obama smashed through racial barriers and easily defeated ...

Join the discussion below, or Read more at Hampton Roads Daily Press.

Phatcrayonspilla ge

Somerset, KY

#801087 Nov 9, 2012
Lord Fetch wrote:
<quoted text>i guess it's vodka oclock in yer neck a the woods
Never did care much for clear liquids that smelled like medicinal cleansing agents muhself!
THE DEBIL

Switzerland

#801088 Nov 9, 2012
"WORMS." DOES THAT MAKE YOU HARD, FETCH? CAUSE IT'S DOIN' NUTHIN' FO' DEBIL...
Phatcrayonspilla ge

Somerset, KY

#801089 Nov 9, 2012
Lord Fetch wrote:
so much for respecting the democratic process...f*cking tard needs to move to Nigeria:
http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2012/11/08/ted-...
see how he likes it there
I don't think he'd like it lol.

Since: Dec 08

Location hidden

#801090 Nov 9, 2012
shinningelectr0n wrote:
<quoted text>
Tell ya what, Bag Lady; I won't defend wealthy cheaters if you will admit to protecting crooked politicians who pass laws to allow those cheaters in the first place.
There is a group of people in Washington who meet regularly. Some people call them a Congress. Now why would you be screaming at wealthy people who follow the laws that this Congress made? Has it ever occurred to you to scream at your people in that Congress and effect change where change is needed? Naw....that would take away all of your fun screaming your lungs out like the half-naked, drunk, painted idiots at football games. Thinking is not your forte, I see.
she's to dumm to figure out who to blame for the ditch we are in...
THE DEBIL

Switzerland

#801091 Nov 9, 2012
WELL, DEBIL GUESS HE NEED TO TAKE HIS "WORM" AN' GO HOME FROM THIS DISMAL HALL OF IGNORANCE. HE NOT AT ALL SURE THAT THE INTERNET WAS A USEFUL INVENTION, IT HAS GIVEN A TOOL TO THE SAVAGE THAT SHE'S UNABLE TO USE WITHOUT HURTING HIMSELF AN' OTHERS. WHAT A FCUKIN' MESS.
Lord Fetch

Chicago, IL

#801092 Nov 9, 2012
Phatcrayonspillage wrote:
<quoted text>
Never did care much for clear liquids that smelled like medicinal cleansing agents muhself!
ahhhhhh, more of a "mother's little helper" type eh? lose weight and your sanity at the same time...very economical.
Phatcrayonspilla ge

Somerset, KY

#801093 Nov 9, 2012
THE DEBIL wrote:
"WORMS." DOES THAT MAKE YOU HARD, FETCH? CAUSE IT'S DOIN' NUTHIN' FO' DEBIL...
Gooooood. It's not supposed to.
THE DEBIL

Switzerland

#801094 Nov 9, 2012
Lord Fetch wrote:
<quoted text>in that regard, i have a great deal of sympathy for the debil...if you will
OH MAN, THAT CUTS.'IF YOU WILL.' THE CODE OF LOBO, WHICH IS OBVIOUSLY SHORT FO' "LOBOTOMY" IN CURRENT PARLANCE. ABBREVIATIONS, WHERE WILL THEY END?
one for all all for one

Bethlehem, PA

#801096 Nov 9, 2012
Lord Fetch wrote:
so much for respecting the democratic process...f*cking tard needs to move to Nigeria:
http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2012/11/08/ted-...
see how he likes it there
Ted spoke with Romney and told him that he supported him. Mitt told Ted, "Stay on course Ted. Free speech is a beautiful thing." Yes, it is a beautiful thing, but not when it resorts to angry foul comments - something that Romney should not approve, particularly since he claims he represents the morals that all Americans should have. Romney is a Mormon hypocrite and Ted is a soulless foul mouthed misinformed American.

Since: Dec 08

Location hidden

#801097 Nov 9, 2012
THE DEBIL wrote:
THE "TAKERS" IN AYN RAND NOVELS ARE NOT THE WORKING CLASS, THE MEN AND WOMEN WHO BUILT THE WORLD... THEY ARE THE MERCHANT CLASS, THE WEASELY, ORDINARY BOURGEOIS SCUM WHO RUN LOTTERIES, SELL CARS, FRANCHISE MCDONALDS. SHE WASN'T TALKING ABOUT YOU!!!! IF YOU'D READ IT, YOU'D GET IT!!!!! LEARN TO READ!!!!!!! HOW CAN YOU PEOPLE BE SOOOOO STOOPID!!!!!!
take the gerbil out yer butt...it will make your point (if you call your gibberish that) more digestible...
Lord Fetch

Chicago, IL

#801098 Nov 9, 2012
killtaker wrote:
<quoted text>
she's to dumm to figure out who to blame for the ditch we are in...
the jokes write themselves^^^^^^^
Lord Fetch

Chicago, IL

#801099 Nov 9, 2012
THE DEBIL wrote:
WELL, DEBIL GUESS HE NEED TO TAKE HIS "WORM" AN' GO HOME FROM THIS DISMAL HALL OF IGNORANCE. HE NOT AT ALL SURE THAT THE INTERNET WAS A USEFUL INVENTION, IT HAS GIVEN A TOOL TO THE SAVAGE THAT SHE'S UNABLE TO USE WITHOUT HURTING HIMSELF AN' OTHERS. WHAT A FCUKIN' MESS.
but a damn funny mess...
Masama Muhfugger

Kalispell, MT

#801100 Nov 9, 2012
THE DEBIL wrote:
WELL, DEBIL GUESS HE NEED TO TAKE HIS "WORM" AN' GO HOME FROM THIS DISMAL HALL OF IGNORANCE. HE NOT AT ALL SURE THAT THE INTERNET WAS A USEFUL INVENTION, IT HAS GIVEN A TOOL TO THE SAVAGE THAT SHE'S UNABLE TO USE WITHOUT HURTING HIMSELF AN' OTHERS. WHAT A FCUKIN' MESS.
Good idea, go home you fu--king freak. You're unappreciated here. Go back to your ghetto where you belong fu--k face.
Hillerrrrrrrrrrr eeeee

Somerset, KY

#801101 Nov 9, 2012
Lord Fetch wrote:
<quoted text>ahhhhhh, more of a "mother's little helper" type eh? lose weight and your sanity at the same time...very economical.
Nope, none of that either.

Where's Ken Starr? My feet need rubbed.
THE DEBIL

Switzerland

#801102 Nov 9, 2012
Masama Muhfugger wrote:
<quoted text>
What insane asylum did you escape from dumbass? Why don't you get together with your old cell mates and give them that knob job they've been missin' fu--k face. You're a fu-kin freak.
UH-HUH. OR... HOW 'BOUT DEBIL JUS' RIP YOU FCUKIN' DRAWERS OFF AN' FCUK YOU UP THE ASS RIGHT NOW!!! C'MON, BITCH, LES' PLAY. K, IT YOU TURN. WRITE SUMTHIN' STOOPID SO DEBIL CAN MAKE A FCUKIN' FOOL OUT OF YOU. DO IT NOW!!!! DO IT!!!!!~ FCUKIN' MORON, WHO LET YOU OUT YOU CAGE IN BUMFUCK? GO SHOOT SUMTHIN'. ALTERNATELY, COME PLAY WITH ME AN' DEBIL WILL NAIL YOU COWBOY ASS TO THE WALL LIKE SO MUCH SPIT!!!
PhayCrayonSpilla ge

Somerset, KY

#801103 Nov 9, 2012
Lord Fetch wrote:
<quoted text>but a damn funny mess...
Mess Cleaning Service.

Rates for Debils-3x the normal nominal.
THE DEBIL

Switzerland

#801104 Nov 9, 2012
YOU CLOWNS NEVER LEARN, DO YA? YOU LIKE CHICKENS: EVERY SUNRISE SIGNALS A BRAND NEW DAY.
"I do think it was the most fortunate thing in the world that those children should have the measles just now," said Meg, one April day, as she stood packing the `go abroady' trunk in her room, surrounded by her sisters.
"And so nice of Annie Moffat not to forget her promise. A whole fortnight of fun will be regularly splendid," replied Jo, looking like a windmill as she folded skirts with her long arms.
"And such lovely weather, I'm so glad of that," added Beth, tidily sorting neck and hair ribbons in her best box, lent for the great occasion.
"I wish I was going to have a fine time and wear all these nice things," said Amy with her mouth full of pins, as she artistically replenished her sister's cushion.
"I wish you were all going, but as you can't, I shall keep my adventures to tell you when I come back. I'm sure it's the least I can do when you have been so kind, lending me things and helping me get ready," said Meg, glancing round the room at the very simple outfit, which seemed nearly perfect in their eyes.
"What did Mother give you out of the treasure box?" asked Amy, who had not been present at the opening of a certain cedar chest in which Mrs. March kept a few relics of past splendor, as gifts for her girls when the proper time came.
"A pair of silk stockings, that pretty carved fan, and a lovely blue sash. I wanted the violet silk, but there isn't time to make it over, so I must be contented with my old tarlatan."
"It will look nice over my new muslin skirt, and the sash will set it off beautifully. I wish I hadn't smashed my coral bracelet, for you might have had it," said Jo, who loved to give and lend, but whose possessions were usually too dilapidated to be of much use.
"There is a lovely old-fashioned pearl set in the treasure chest, but Mother said real flowers were the prettiest ornament for a young girl, and Laurie promised to send me all I want," replied Meg. "Now, let me see, there's my new gray walking suit, just curl up the feather in my hat, Beth, then my poplin for Sunday and the small party, it looks heavy for spring, doesn't it? The violet silk would be so nice. Oh, dear!"
"Never mind, you've got the tarlatan for the big party, and you always look like an angel in white," said Amy, brooding over the little store of finery in which her soul delighted.
"It isn't low-necked, and it doesn't sweep enough, but it will have to do. My blue housedress looks so well, turned and freshly trimmed, that I feel as if I'd got a new one. My silk sacque isn't a bit the fashion, and my bonnet doesn't look like Sallie's. I didn't like to say anything, but I was sadly disappointed in my umbrella. I told Mother black with a white handle, but she forgot and bought a green one with a yellowish handle. It's strong and neat, so I ought not to complain, but I know I shall feel ashamed of it beside Annie's silk one with a gold top," sighed Meg, surveying the little umbrella with great disfavor.
"Change it," advised Jo.
"I won't be so silly, or hurt Marmee's feelings, when she took so much pains to get my things. It's a nonsensical notion of mine, and I'm not going to give up to it. My silk stockings and two pairs of new gloves are my comfort. You are a dear to lend me yours, Jo. I feel so rich and sort of elegant, with two new pairs, and the old ones cleaned up for common." And Meg took a refreshing peep at her glove box.
"Annie Moffat has blue and pink bows on her nightcaps. Would you put some on mine?" she asked, as Beth brought up a pile of snowy muslins, fresh from Hannah's hands.
"No, I wouldn't, for the smart caps won't match the plain gowns without any trimming on them. Poor folks shouldn't rig," said Jo decidedly.
THE DEBIL

Switzerland

#801105 Nov 9, 2012
"I wonder if I shall ever be happy enough to have real lace on my clothes and bows on my caps?" said Meg impatiently.
"You said the other day that you'd be perfectly happy if you could only go to Annie Moffat's," observed Beth in her quiet way.
"So I did! Well, I am happy, and I won't fret, but it does seem as if the more one gets the more one wants, doesn't it? There now, the trays are ready, and everything in but my ball dress, which I shall leave for Mother to pack," said Meg, cheering up, as she glanced from the half-filled trunk to the many times pressed and mended white tarlatan, which she called her `ball dress' with an important air.
The next day was fine, and Meg departed in style for a fortnight of novelty and pleasure. Mrs. March had consented to the visit rather reluctantly, fearing that Margaret would come back more discontented than she went. But she begged so hard, and Sallie had promised to take good care of her, and a little pleasure seemed so delightful after a winter of irksome work that the mother yielded, and the daughter went to take her first taste of fashionable life.
The Moffats were very fashionable, and simple Meg was rather daunted, at first, by the splendor of the house and the elegance of its occupants. But they were kindly people, in spite of the frivolous life they led, and soon put their guest at her ease. Perhaps Meg felt, without understanding why, that they were not particularly cultivated or intelligent people, and that all their gilding could not quite conceal the ordinary material of which they were made. It certainly was agreeable to fare sumptuously, drive in a fine carriage, wear her best frock every day, and do nothing but enjoy herself. It suited her exactly, and soon she began to imitate the manners and conversation of those about her, to put on little airs and graces, use French phrases, crimp her hair, take in her dresses, and talk about the fashions as well as she could. The more she saw of Annie Moffat's pretty things, the more she envied her and sighed to be rich. Home now looked bare and dismal as she thought of it, work grew harder than ever, and she felt that she was a very destitute and much-injured girl, in spite of the new gloves and silk stockings.
She had not much time for repining, however, for the three young girls were busily employed in `having a good time'. They shopped, walked, rode, and called all day, went to theaters and operas or frolicked at home in the evening, for Annie had many friends and knew how to entertain them. Her older sisters were very fine young ladies, and one was engaged, which was extremely interesting and romantic, Meg thought. Mr. Moffat was a fat, jolly old gentleman, who knew her father, and Mrs. Moffat, a fat, jolly old lady, who took as great a fancy to Meg as her daughter had done. Everyone petted her, and `Daisey', as they called her, was in a fair way to have her head turned.
THE DEBIL

Switzerland

#801106 Nov 9, 2012
"You sly creature! Of course we meant the young man," exclaimed Miss Belle, laughing.

"There isn't any, Laurie is only a little boy." And Meg laughed also at the queer look which the sisters exchanged as she thus described her supposed lover.

"About you age," Nan said.

"Nearer my sister Jo's, I am seventeen in August," returned Meg, tossing her head.

"It's very nice of him to send you flowers, isn't it?" said Annie, looking wise about nothing.

"Yes, he often does, to all of us, for their house is full, and we are so fond of them. My mother and old Mr. Laurence are friends, you know, so it is quite natural that we children should play together." And Meg hoped they would say no more.

"It's evident Daisy isn't out yet," said Miss Clara to Belle with a nod.

"Quite a pastoral state of innocence all round," returned Miss Belle with a shrug.

"I'm going out to get some little matters for my girls. Can I do anything for you, young ladies?" asked Mrs. Moffat, lumbering in like an elephant in silk and lace.

"No, thank you, ma'am," replied Sallie. "I've got my new pink silk for Thursday and don't want a thing."

"Nor I ..." began Meg, but stopped because it occurred to her that she did want several things and could not have them.

"What shall you wear?" asked Sallie.

"My old white one again, if I can mend it fit to be seen, it got sadly torn last night," said Meg, trying to speak quite easily, but feeling very uncomfortable.

"Why don't you send home for another?" said Sallie, who was not an observing young lady.

"I haven't got any other." It cost Meg an effort to say that, but Sallie did not see it and exclaimed in amiable surprise, "Only that? How funny ..." She did not finish her speech, for Belle shook her head at her and broke in, saying kindly ...

"Not at all. Where is the use of having a lot of dresses when she isn't out yet? There's no need of sending home, Daisy, even if you had a dozen, for I've got a sweet blue silk laid away, which I've outgrown, and you shall wear it to please me, won't you, dear?"

"You are very kind, but I don't mind my old dress if you don't, it does well enough for a little girl like me," said Meg.

"Now do let me please myself by dressing you up in style. I admire to do it, and you'd be a regular little beauty with a touch here and there. I shan't let anyone see you till you are done, and then we'll burst upon them like Cinderella and her godmother going to the ball," said Belle in her persuasive tone.

Meg couldn't refuse the offer so kindly made, for a desire to see if she would be `a little beauty' after touching up caused her to accept and forget all her former uncomfortable feelings toward the Moffats.
Lord Fetch

Chicago, IL

#801107 Nov 9, 2012
Masama Muhfugger wrote:
<quoted text>
Good idea, go home you fu--king freak. You're unappreciated here. Go back to your ghetto where you belong fu--k face.
ahhhhh...to be unappreciated by f*cktards in one's own lifetime...

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