Why Sarah Palin will win in 2012

by CynthiaYockey on April 28, 2011

I’m sorry it’s been so long since my last post. I’m working on my health and creating a career that generates money. My weight loss program is coming along slowly, but surely — over 42 pounds lost so far. But I don’t like writing about the process — it feels better to keep that private. I’ll report on results when I’m ready.

However, I’m writing this post to draw the attention of my dear gentle readers to a video by Tammy Bruce about Gov. Sarah Palin as a policy wonk and a blog post by DaTechGuy pointing out Gov. Palin’s leadership on policy issues and predicting that that is why she will run for president and win in 2012. Certainly Gov. Palin is the only prospective candidate in the field with both a mastery of energy policy, the most vital expertise for restoring health to our economy, and executive branch experience.

So here is a sample of DaTechGuy’s examples of Gov. Palin’s leadership:

Do you remember when Sarah Palin said this about drilling:

For years, states rich with an abundance of oil and natural gas have been begging Washington, DC politicians for the right to develop their own natural resources on federal lands and off shore. Such development would mean good paying jobs here in the United States (with health benefits) and the resulting royalties and taxes would provide money for federal coffers that would potentially off-set the need for higher income taxes, reduce the federal debt and deficits, or even help fund a trillion dollar health care plan if one were so inclined to support such a plan.

So why is it that during these tough times, when we have great needs at home, the Obama White House is prepared to send more than two billion of your hard-earned tax dollars to Brazil so that the nation’s state-owned oil company, Petrobras, can drill off shore and create jobs developing its own resources? That’s all Americans want; but such rational energy development has been continually thwarted by rabid environmentalists, faceless bureaucrats and a seemingly endless parade of lawsuits aimed at shutting down new energy projects.

Sounds pretty topical, When did Palin say this? AUGUST OF 2009 when gas was still in the low $2 per gallon. Bloggers covered it. The MSM didn’t. Where would gas prices and the economy be today if the MSM reported this and the president listened to her 2 years ago?

Note to DaTechGuy: Obama intends to destroy the U.S. economy by skyrocketing energy prices — that’s a feature, not a bug. So, of course he’s not listening to anyone who would interfere with that.

Here’s Tammy Bruce explaining why Gov. Palin is a policy wonk — I saw this the first moment I read about Gov. Palin’s experience and it’s always puzzled me why others don’t see it immediately, too:

By the way, in this video Tammy talks about Gov. Palin predicting that quantitative easing by the Fed would lead to inflation. I spent Easter with Dad in the emergency room — he was finally diagnosed with a urinary tract infection and is feeling better now — and had several hours with G. Edward Griffin’s The Creature from Jekyll Island, which was given to me by FreedomWorks at BlogCon in September 2010. It describes the creation and operation of the Federal Reserve System, which is all about bilking taxpayers through inflation. I expect it’s a book that Gov. Palin has read, but even if she hasn’t, reading it has enabled me to see that Gov. Palin clearly has a grasp of the Fed’s modus operandi and therefore can predict accurately the consequences of its actions.

Update, 4/28/11, Thurs.: While Gov. Palin is a policy wonk, White House correspondent Keith Koffler explains why Obama is silly. I explain why Obama is a sociopath.

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  • Liz

    When it comes to Obama and his plans to hike energy prices – for our own good, natch – I’ve always been a little stunned at the number of people who really, truly thought he was in on the joke. Inasmuch as they thought at all.

    It’s like with marriage equality – “he’s not actually against it ‘as a Christian’, he’s just lying to get those disgusting hicks to either vote for him or stay home!”

    Two responses:

    (1) You’re voting for a guy b-e-c-a-u-s-e you assume he’s a liar. Smaaaaart…

    (2) Why the refusal to take him at his word?

    When it comes to energy, and Obama’s explicitly stated aim of jacking up energy prices, I think there’s a certain level of tribalism going on for the white left, who are Obama’s base, no matter what the African Americans might think.

    Part of their image is that they are smarter and wealthier than white conservatives, because they’re so smart, and we’re so dumb that we don’t vote Dem. (They don’t compete with non whites in the same way; they would find that incredibly infra dig.)

    So, in the same way they blame (white) people displaced by illegal immigration for not being smarter, they see the coal miners in Pennsylvania as being at fault for not having other jobs.

    To even consider that they themselves would be negatively affected by rising gas prices, and that its effects on, y’know, people might take precedence over AGM, would be to admit that they’re not quite the “elites” they like to pretend to be, and that they are not as one with the *real* elites/gentry who won’t feel the pinch because they’re so wealthy and disengaged from the system. It would also mean admitting that we got something right.

    Of course, there are also those who wrote what they wanted on Obama’s blank slate (I don’t know where they got that – it’s obvious what he was really like) and either truly didn’t hear what he said or honestly agree with him because they refuse to see that it might affect them too.

  • All Palin, all the way.

    (BTW, hope your father is getting better, and my congratulations for your success. Always strong willed, I wish I had that feature more developed, too.)

    • Thanks for the kind wishes for my father and your congratulations. I’m working on a real transformation. When I share the details, you’ll see the role that one’s certainty of achievement has in successfully achieving a goal — rather than being strong-willed, you become happier about being more disciplined. I’m waiting until I’ve achieved more to share what I’ve been doing because it’s better to point to achievements and say how they were done rather than ask people to believe on faith.

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