Posted in the Honolulu Forum
Since: Mar 09
OBAMA'S BLOODY QUAGMIRE
#1 Jan 31, 2014
Iím considering filing Articles of Impeachment against Barack Obama.
You see, I walked out of Obamaís State of the Union address last night.
Obama defiantly vowed not only to radically expand the reach of government from cradle to grave, but to smash the Constitutionís restrictions on government power while doing it.
His goal is to eliminate our constitutional republic.
Last year I said I would consider impeachment as a last resort to stop Obamaís abuse of power.
And, quite frankly, weíre running out of options.
But I canít do it alone.
This will only succeed if I have hundreds of thousands standing with me.
Thatís why I need to hear from you immediately.
Do you want Barack Obama impeached?
Please go here and tell me whether or not I should file Articles of Impeachment against Obama.
You have the power to determine the future of our constitutional republic. I need hundreds of thousands like you standing with me.
Go here now and tell me whether or not Obama should be impeached.
Congressman Steve Stockman
P.S. I walked out of Obamaís State of the Union address last night. He openly declared war on the Constitution.
Last year I said I would consider filing Articles of Impeachment as a last resort to stop Obama. Well, weíre running out of options.
I canít do it unless I have hundreds of thousands standing with me.
So please, go here right now and let me know whether or not you want Obama impeached.
#2 Feb 1, 2014
#3 Feb 1, 2014
Lets see we have Joe Balls, Leeward Lolo, and AI so far from Hawaii. No mogoloids have signed up as of yet. Geez I wonder why? So far we have a queer, a food stamp thief, and a manwomen. How many more do we need? Do you think 3 is enough to get this impeachment going?
#4 Feb 1, 2014
All their troll socks will help to fill five pages of signatures. Am sure JB knows how to "work it'.
#5 Feb 2, 2014
this will help:
States see record high in long-term joblessness
Jake Grovum, Pew/Stateline Staff Writer 7:14 a.m. EST February 1, 2014
In N.J., Fla., D.C., nearly half of the unemployed have been out of work for longer than 26 weeks
Long-term jobless benefits expired in December in midst of last year's broader budget deal in Congress
During the recession, unemployed workers could collect benefits for up to 99 weeks
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In 28 states, a third or more of the unemployed have been without a job for six months or longer, leaving them with no unemployment insurance safety net following the expiration of extended benefits in December.
In New Jersey, Florida and the District of Columbia, nearly half of the unemployed have been out of work for longer than 26 weeks, according to an analysis from the Economic Policy Institute of data from the U.S. Census Bureau and Bureau of Labor Statistics. Among all 50 states and D.C., the average is 33%.
Before the Great Recession, the highest the long-term joblessness share ever reached was 26% in mid-1983, according to the EPI analysis. Today, 41 states and D.C. have shares of long-term unemployment above that level.
STATELINE: Long-term unemployment, state by state
The prevalence of long-term unemployment nationwide and in many states underscores the arguments safety-net advocates and many on both sides of the aisle in Congress made for extending the benefits before they expired.
Started during the George W. Bush administration in 2008, the extended benefits program was a response to a spike in long-term unemployment during the recession. Since it began, it has paid jobless benefits funded entirely by Washington to at least 24 million Americans at a cost of $252 billion through the first half of 2013.
They expired in December in the midst of last year's broader budget deal in Congress and because of disputes over how the benefits would be paid for. Congress has been working on how to extend them, and President Obama this week called for lawmakers to reach a deal, but so far no agreement has materialized.
During the recession, unemployed workers could collect benefits for up to 99 weeks, depending on a state's unemployment rate, thanks to the program. When it expired, unemployment insurance payouts mostly defaulted to the standard 26 weeks nationwide, meaning anyone who has been collecting help but remains out of work longer than that will no longer receive any aid.
The impact on the jobless will be especially severe in the Republican-controlled states that have slashed standard unemployment aid in recent years, reducing the length of assistance to levels not seen since the Social Security Act established the program in 1935.
Florida, for example, now offers 19 weeks of benefits to the unemployed, while Georgia offers 18. South Carolina, Missouri, Arkansas and Michigan have also reduced the number of weeks available. North Carolina is a special case because the state not only cut its standard benefits program to 19 weeks, but also earlier this year opted out of the extended benefits program entirely Ė the first and only state to do so.
The expiration of benefits not only affects states' unemployed workers, but their broader economies as well. The program sent more than $25.6 billion in entirely federal dollars to states in 2013, and varying estimates have said the expiration could cost as many as 300,000 jobs nationwide.
Stateline is a nonpartisan, nonprofit news service of the Pew Charitable Trusts that provides daily reporting and analysis on trends in state policy.
#6 Feb 2, 2014
Dude you have suspiciously mixed up your time frames. GWBush is when our employment problems began. Last count still just 3 transplanted aholes living in Hawaii are for your Obama desperado impeachment's, still no mogoloids have signed up. Houston we have a problem.
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