My point exactly. These fools running their traps on here about the death of organized labor's political influence are too blind to reality to look at the example that has played out right here in Ohio over the past two years.<quoted text>
Wow, the slow train man is above water in his favorability. This state is dumber than I thought!
The questions about a primary challenger (HA!) are useless without suggesting any opponents (Husted?, damn RINO)
It's worth noting that his approval is the highest that the firm has ever seen him polled at.
About 30% of Ohio has forgotten who slow train Ted was, that's alarming.
84% have no clue who PO 14 is.
(Ryan isn't running for Governor, his record is weak in Congress and he is angling for the Senate in 2016 if he does anything, he's got a safe seat for life)
The incumbent is normally re-elected here unless the economy is really bad or they are corrupt.
If PO 14 doesn't run, da Precha will, and remind everyone why he was voted out.
Kasich's (un)popularity has very little to do with those bears and lions running loose down near Columbus a while back, or his amendment of the vicious dog statute (that now makes Duke persona non grata if he gets caught diggin in the neighbor's trash three times).
The very same Koch Brothers inspired plan of attack that Kasich used here immediately after taking office is being implemented one state north, with slight variations.