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LIBS,YOU DONT NEED HILLARY TO GIVE UP YOUR GUNS


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YOU LIBERALS SHOULD JUST TURN IN ALL YOUR GUNS...IT WOULD BE TO PROVE YOU LOVE HILLARY AND THAT LIBERALS WERE RIGHT ABOUT THE SECOND AMMENDMENT.

 

 

I WILL COLLECT THEM FOR YOU, OR THE FIRST NICE CLEAN HOUSE YOU GET TO WHEN YOU GET OUT OF THE GHETTO WILL DO.

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SHHHHHHH DONT TELL THE LIBERAL LEMMINGS THAT HUSSEIN THE MUSLIM STOLE THE DEMONCRAT PRIMARY ELECTION FROM KILLARY THE CROOK......SHHHHHHHHH.....WE DONT NEED MORE TEARS RIGHT NOW.

 

 

 

The 2008 Democratic presidential primaries were the selection processes by which voters of the Democratic Party chose its nominee for President of the United States in the 2008 U.S. presidential election. Senator Barack Obama of Illinois was selected as the nominee, becoming the first African-American to secure the presidential nominaton of any major political party in the United States. However, due to a close race between Obama and Senator Hillary Clinton of New York, the contest remained competitive for longer than expected, and neither candidate received enough pledged delegates from state primaries and caucuses to achieve a majority, without endorsements from unpledged delegates (superdelegates).

The presidential primaries actually consisted of both primary elections and caucuses, depending upon what the individual state chose. The goal of the process was to elect the majority of the 4,233 delegates to the 2008 Democratic National Convention, which was held from Sunday, August 25, through Wednesday, August 28, 2008, in Denver, Colorado. To secure the nomination, a candidate needed to receive at least 2,117 votes at the convention—or a simple majority of the 4,233 delegate votes. This total included half-votes from American Samoa, Guam, the United States Virgin Islands, and Democrats Abroad, as well as "superdelegates", party leaders and elected officials who were not chosen through a primary or caucus. The race was further complicated by a controversy over the scheduling of the Michigan and Florida state primaries, which had been scheduled earlier than party rules permitted, affecting the number of delegates that those states sent to the national convention.

Although Obama led in the delegate count, Clinton won the popular vote.[2] However, the popular vote tally from most news organizations did not include Iowa, Maine, Nevada, and Washington which did not release popular vote results, but it did include Florida, which neither Clinton nor Obama contested, and Michigan, where Obama withdrew from the ballot yet Clinton did not, due to the Democratic National Committee's penalizing of those two states for violating party rules. [3] Nevertheless, regardless of how votes were counted, the candidates' totals were within less than one percent of each other.[4]

Obama received enough superdelegate endorsements on June 3 to claim that he had secured the simple majority of delegates necessary to win the nomination, and Clinton conceded the nomination four days later.[5][6] Obama was nominated on the first ballot, at the August convention. He went on to win the general election, and became the 44th President of the United States on January 20, 2009. Clinton went on to serve as Obama's Secretary of State for his first term.

 

 

liberals-waaah.jpg

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  • 2 weeks later...

 

SHHHHHHH DONT TELL THE LIBERAL LEMMINGS THAT HUSSEIN THE MUSLIM STOLE THE DEMONCRAT PRIMARY ELECTION FROM KILLARY THE CROOK......SHHHHHHHHH.....WE DONT NEED MORE TEARS RIGHT NOW.

 

 

 

The 2008 Democratic presidential primaries were the selection processes by which voters of the Democratic Party chose its nominee for President of the United States in the 2008 U.S. presidential election. Senator Barack Obama of Illinois was selected as the nominee, becoming the first African-American to secure the presidential nominaton of any major political party in the United States. However, due to a close race between Obama and Senator Hillary Clinton of New York, the contest remained competitive for longer than expected, and neither candidate received enough pledged delegates from state primaries and caucuses to achieve a majority, without endorsements from unpledged delegates (superdelegates).

The presidential primaries actually consisted of both primary elections and caucuses, depending upon what the individual state chose. The goal of the process was to elect the majority of the 4,233 delegates to the 2008 Democratic National Convention, which was held from Sunday, August 25, through Wednesday, August 28, 2008, in Denver, Colorado. To secure the nomination, a candidate needed to receive at least 2,117 votes at the convention—or a simple majority of the 4,233 delegate votes. This total included half-votes from American Samoa, Guam, the United States Virgin Islands, and Democrats Abroad, as well as "superdelegates", party leaders and elected officials who were not chosen through a primary or caucus. The race was further complicated by a controversy over the scheduling of the Michigan and Florida state primaries, which had been scheduled earlier than party rules permitted, affecting the number of delegates that those states sent to the national convention.

Although Obama led in the delegate count, Clinton won the popular vote.[2] However, the popular vote tally from most news organizations did not include Iowa, Maine, Nevada, and Washington which did not release popular vote results, but it did include Florida, which neither Clinton nor Obama contested, and Michigan, where Obama withdrew from the ballot yet Clinton did not, due to the Democratic National Committee's penalizing of those two states for violating party rules. [3] Nevertheless, regardless of how votes were counted, the candidates' totals were within less than one percent of each other.[4]

Obama received enough superdelegate endorsements on June 3 to claim that he had secured the simple majority of delegates necessary to win the nomination, and Clinton conceded the nomination four days later.[5][6] Obama was nominated on the first ballot, at the August convention. He went on to win the general election, and became the 44th President of the United States on January 20, 2009. Clinton went on to serve as Obama's Secretary of State for his first term.

 

 

liberals-waaah.jpg

 

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