If we concentrate on one part of your regurgitated rant, I think it sums you and your whiny fanatics quite well.....<quoted text>
No, TacoBob, we fully expect you and the other regressive cattle to stuff your heads back in the dirt and let the facts of this "train wreck" go by you.
Here's some polling numbers for you to ignore:
A large number of Americans continue to adamantly oppose the nationís new health-care law and believe it will produce damaging results, according to a new NBC News/Wall Street Journal poll.
Forty-four percent of respondents call the health-care law a bad idea, while 31 percent believe itís a good idea ó virtually unchanged from Julyís NBC/WSJ survey.
By a 45 percent to 23 percent margin, Americans say it will have a negative impact on the countryís health-care system rather than a positive one.
And thatís the good news today for the Obama administration in ACA polling. A new poll from USA Today/Pew shows a majority in opposition Ö a growing majority. Not only do a majority oppose the bill, a narrow plurality now trusts Republicans more than Democrats on health-care policy for the first time in more than 20 years of Pew polling:
Opposition hits new highs: 53% disapprove of the health care law, the highest level since it was signed; 42% approve. By an even wider margin, intensity favors the opposition; 41% of those surveyed strongly disapprove while just 26% strongly approve. Fifty-three percent disapprove of Obamaís handling of health care policy, an historic high. And Democrats have lost their traditional advantage on the issue. For the first time in polling that stretches back more than two decades, Americans narrowly prefer Republicans in dealing with health care policy, 40%-39%.
A boost in approval for the law that followed the Supreme Court decision in July 2012 upholding most of its provisions, to 47% approve-43% disapprove, has disappeared.
Confusion continues: Only one in four say they understand the lawís impact on them and their families well while one-third say they have little or no understanding about how the law will work. Despite increasing education efforts by the administration, advocacy groups and some states, the percentage of Americans who donít understand the law has declined only modestly, to 34% from 44%, since it was passed.
Expectations are downbeat: Most havenít seen much impact from the law, but they are inclined to expect bad news down the road. Forty-one percent predict in coming years the effect on themselves and their families will be negative; just 25% think it will be positive. Even more, 47%, say the law will have a negative impact on the country as a whole; 35% expect a positive impact.
But we know, TacoBob, all we'll hear from you is "MMMoooooooOOOOO!!!! "
"Only one in four say they understand the lawís impact on them and their families well while one-third say they have little or no understanding about how the law will work."
Your poll numbers are based on a population in which only 25% understand the subject being asked about, 42% only have limited knowledge of the law, and 33% don't know one damn thing about it.
I'm sure you'll never figure out why your kind always end up on the losing side!