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The former governor of Alaska wowed them last night in Turlock, California as she helped raise money for California State University (CSU), Stanislaus.
It was a terrific speech, one of her best to date, and thanks goes to CNM founder John D. Villarreal for capturing the proceedings on film for the best copy of the video that exists on the internet, to our understanding. Here is the full speech, in four parts from YouTube. We will list the individual YouTube links after the videos for those who wish to embed the videos on their own sites.
Conservative New Media is very proud and appreciative to have been able to attend Governor Palin’s brilliant night. The fundraiser set a school record which will help numerous Stanislaus students, and the crowd gave the governor a well-deserved, and sustained, standing ovation at the completion of her address.
Is it true that California 11th Congressional District Republican primary candidate David Harmer filed for unemployment shortly after making nearly $500,000 in a 16-month period?
Please watch the video below for more details on what appears to have been a most un-conservative course of action by the two-time failed political hopeful:
Contra Costa Times political editor Lisa Vorderbrueggen — whose paper had already endorsed Harmer — seemingly attempts to whitewash Harmer’s unemployment flap in her piece on the subject:
Harmer collected $2,395 in unemployment insurance through April 30, 2009. However, all eligible workers who pay into the unemployment insurance pool receive benefits regardless of whether they “need” the money.
Not exactly true, Lisa, which is what I attempted to tell you via Twitter when I saw your mischaracterization:
That is, one has to choose to file for unemployment before one receives any benefits, a reality which Ms. Vorderbrueggen almost certainly knows.
I should mention that I never received a reply from Ms. Vorderbrueggen on Twitter.
David Harmer, after making nearly half a million dollars in one-and-one-quarter years as a lawyer for a failed Wall Street Bank, decided that he deserved a few thousand dollars more from California’s public coffers.
Some might refer to Harmer’s choice to file for unemployment as “greedy,” particularly during a time of such national and statewide economic hardship.
However you view Harmer’s decision, this much is certain: Other conservatives who have made far less than Harmer had during that 16-month period prior to his filing for unemployment have chosen differently. That is, they have chosen not to file for unemployment insurance when it was their right, legally, to do so.
Whether these individuals have not liked the idea of relying on the government for money, have felt someone less fortunate may need the money should there be a shortage of California unemployment funding or were motivated by both of these or other reason(s) isn’t known.
What is known is the choice which David Harmer made when faced with that situation.
And his choice is something which California’s 11th Congressional District voters have the right to know before they head to the voting booth on June 8, 2010.
If you’ve been hearing any of the radio ads in favor of Proposition 14 lately, you may have come to the conclusion that this one is a no-brainer. The proponents of the initiative pitch the law as one which will cut costs and ultimately give us more moderate elected officials in Sacramento and Washington. On the surface, who wouldn’t want that?
This is where you have to look under the covers to see what’s really going on. This initiative would in fact, do just the opposite of what it says it would do. They say that the major political parties would have less of a stranglehold on politics in California if this passes. But, that’s not been the case in the two states that already have similar laws in place.
Both Louisiana and Washington have passed the “Top Two Law”, where all candidates run in a single primary without party affiliation, and the top two vote getters in the primary then face off in the general election. In Louisiana, this has lead to more control of their legislature by the major parties, primarily the Democrats. In California, where Democrats outnumber Republicans two to one, it wouldn’t be unlikely in a statewide race for two Democrats to be on the ballot in November with no other party represented. The law also bans write-in candidates in the general election, so you wouldn’t even have that option.
In Congressional races, it’s likely that Los Angeles and the Bay Area would end up choosing between two Democrats, while the Central Valley and north state would be picking between two Republicans. And those of you who affiliate with the smaller third parties, you’re just plain out-of-luck.
There’s nothing about this initiative that will benefit voters, and I urge you to vote no on Proposition 14.
Originally posted at restoreconservatism,blogspot.com by Evan Stone. The opinions expressed in the above article are those of Evan Stone, and not necessarily those of Conservative New Media. Evan Stone is not paid by any political campaign or by Conservative New Media, and provides the above article as a guest contributor to Conservative New Media.