Obama on the other hand is trying to scare people into thinking Republicans are trying to scare them.
In July, Obama had this to say about Republicans:
So what they're going to try to do is make you scared of me. You know, he's not patriotic enough. He's got a funny name. You know, he doesn't look like all those other presidents on those dollar bills, you know. He's risky.Unfortunately for Obama, these comments reflect a land of make believe. No one of any significance has made any of these points an issue.
A lot has been made about a recent comment by John McCain in which he more or less stated that Iraq and Pakistan shared a border. Of course, that is really funny to the Obama supporters because they tend to be slow and forgetful and they get off on making fun of McCain's age. These people who are so quick to attack someone's soundness of mind and/or intelligence are the same people who cried when a bunch of people were outsmarted by a piece of paper in Florida.
Anyways, all that aside, it still isn’t as funny and some of the mistakes B.O. has made. You don't know what I'm talking about? Hmmm I wonder why that is? COULD THE MEDIA BE BIASED?
…in front of a roaring Sioux Falls, S.D., audience, Obama exulted: "Thank you, Sioux City. ... I said it wrong. I've been in Iowa for too long. I'm sorry."
So in this instance, Obama didn’t know the name of the city or state he was in. Is that a senior moment? Is that because he is a moron? I am guessing it’s both. That’s not all though. He also made a pretty bad mistake regarding the basic geography of his own state when speaking as to why Hillary Clinton held a lead in the Kentucky primary.
Sen. Clinton, I think, is much better known, coming from a nearby state of Arkansas. So it's not surprising that she would have an advantage in some of those states in the middle.
For the Obama supporters who don’t know, Kentucky shares a border with Illinois and does not share one with Arkansas. So the moron doesn’t even know which states share a border with his own state.
The mass diversion of the North American grain harvest into ethanol plants for fuel is reaching its political and moral limits.
"The reality is that people are dying already," said Jacques Diouf, of the UN's Food and Agriculture Organization (FAO).
Mr Diouf says world grain stocks have fallen to a quarter-century low of 5m tonnes, rations for eight to 12 weeks. America - the world's food superpower - will divert 18pc of its grain output for ethanol this year, chiefly to break dependency on oil imports. It has a 45pc biofuel target for corn by 2015.
Brazil has the world's biggest reserves of "potential arable land" with 483m hectares (it currently cultivates 67m), and Colombia has 62m - both offering biannual harvests.
The catch is obvious. "The idea that you cut down rainforest to actually grow biofuels seems profoundly stupid," said Professor John Beddington, Britain's chief scientific adviser.