PUMAS: Propaganda and Psychological Warfare

I ran across this somewhere today, (I think it was on NQ), and am seeing the next wave of propaganda being spewed out by The Borg Collective.  I will get to the article in a moment, but felt that something needed to be said about this.  I have noticed, and have experienced myself, a type of shell-shock form of depression in the last week occurring in PUMAs and the Nobama movement due in part, I think, to the length and intensity of this battle to defeat the new Hitler movement.  I have shied away from using fascist terminology until I found the Missouri article about the “Truth Squads” and realized that the Collective has no shame and will do ANYTHING to win the White House.

If I have noticed it, you bet the Collective has, and this is the moment that they are using psychological warfare on PUMAs and the American public that will not vote for The Borg Prince.  Be aware that they are trying to validate your feelings of impending loss and get you to vote for the Idiot Child out of resignation.  Do not be discouraged; this is one situation where you do need to GET OVER IT!  Our intensity in the next 35 days must increase because we are making the difference; believe that!  These types of articles would not be coming out if we were not; expect more to show up as we get closer to the election.

The Borg Prince in the White House is an absolutely horrific proposition at any time, now or in the future, that we must not allow to happen.

Barack Obama maybe ahead by, what, 8 points this morning?  Remember, he polls 6-9 points better than his actual numbers; meaning that he and John McCain are in a dead heat.  Focus on the states and the map PUMAs.  This battle is not over by a long shot and the failure of the bank bailout bill is actually a blessing in disguise.  Keep your claws sharp and keep growling!!

Now, according to The Telegraph:

US elections: Barack Obama’s team believes he can win by a landslide

Barack Obama’s senior aides believe he is on course for a landslide election victory over John McCain and will comfortably exceed most current predictions in the race for the White House.

Their optimism, which is said to be shared by the Democratic candidate himself, is based on information from private polling and on faith in the powerful political organisation he has built in the key swing states.

Insiders say that Mr Obama’s apparent calm through an unusually turbulent election season is because he believes that his strength among first time voters in several key states has been underestimated, both by the media and by the Republican Party.

Mr Obama has come under fire from within Democratic ranks over his message and his tactics. Critics say he has failed to connect with the blue-collar workers seen as crucial to winning the election, and too reluctant to make direct attacks on Mr McCain.


“Public polling companies and the media have underestimated the scale of new Democratic voters registration in these states,” the campaign official told a friend. “We’re much stronger on the ground in Virginia and North Carolina than people realise. If we get out the vote this may not be close at all.”

To win the presidency, Mr Obama must win 270 votes in the Electoral College, which awards votes to the winner of each state broadly in proportion to the size of the population.

Statewide surveys put the likely Electoral College result at a slender Obama win, 273-265. But his campaign staff believe they have a good chance of securing between 330 and 340 votes, and could win up to 364 votes, a landslide on the scale of Bill Clinton’s wins.

The senior Obama advisor said that the Democratic nominee is confident of winning all the states held by John Kerry, the Democratic candidate four years ago, a total of 252 votes.


Most pollsters would regard those expectations as uncontroversial. But the Obama camp is also confident of winning Ohio and Virginia, which commentators believe are “toss up” states with the two candidates chances at 50/50.

Last week Mr Obama began investing heavily in advertising in Indiana, Florida and North Carolina, which many had supposed to be a waste of time and money.

A Washington official who has discussed the electoral mathematics with one of Mr Obama’s senior advisers told The Sunday Telegraph that the campaign is spending money only in states which it believes can, and indeed ought to, be won.


Mainstream pollsters on both sides of the aisle last week called the election as a dead heat. Mark Mellman, who was John Kerry’s polling guru, said the 2008 election is “increasingly resembling the real map of 2004” and Matthew Dowd, a top strategist on Bush’s re-election campaign, added: “States that were reliably red are reliably red, and states that were reliably blue are reliably blue.”

But Mr Obama’s campaign team reject that analysis. Their confidence that good organisation will more than compensate for latent racism will be reassuring to some Democrats, who were concerned by a poll last weekend that found Mr Obama would be six points higher in the polls if he were white.

Do not succumb to the psychological warfare and the Audacity of Bullshit!

Remember, you are not alone!


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