(quote) ED-20630 said: Unfortunately, in California, her "resume" probably gives her a good shot at winning.
Apparently, not only does she want us taxpayers to pay the cost of her personal "activities" but also give her full-time salary and benefits for spreading her contraception doctrine to the rest of the country.
I am waiting for the day (soon) when she will sue the government (taxpayers) because her government provided contraception failed during one of her weekend adventures. She will then want the taxpayers to either pay for her abortion or else her services of providing 9 months of "housing" for the unwanted fetus, pain & suffering incurred, medical expenses, raising the child for 18 years, child care and loss income for having to take care of the unwanted child for all those years. Then she will probably want taxpayer to pay for plastic surgery to get back her pre-baby figure.... Her reasoning being that it was the fault of the government that her (lowest bidder) contraception failed.
Today it is Congress and ten years from now it will be the oval office space she will consider occupying. She will turn 33 fears of age this spring, so by 2016 she will be eligible to hold the position of vice president. Now I know that is a lot to forecast, but then someone like her, even-though she is not a Hoosier, being in the position she is considering is scary because it will increase her fame. And it get scarier yet.
The Vice President is also President of the United States Senate In that
capacity, Sandy Fluke would be allowed to vote in the Senate when necessary to break a tie While Senate customs have created super majority
rules that have diminished this Constitutional power, the Vice President still
retains the ability to influence legislation (e.g. the Deficit Reduction Act of
2005). Pursuant to the Twelfth Amendment the Vice President presides over the joint
session of Congress when it convenes
to count the vote of the Electoral College.
While the Vice President's
only constitutionally prescribed functions aside from Presidential succession
relate to his role as President of the Senate, the office is commonly viewed as
a component of the executive branch
of the federal government. The United States Constitution does not expressly assign
the office to any one branch, causing a dispute amongst scholars whether it
belongs to the executive branch, the legislative branch, or both. The modern
view of the Vice President as a member of the executive branch is due in part
to the assignment of executive duties to the Vice President by either the
President or Congress, though such activities are only recent historical
Stay on your toes over there on the west coast and keep your eyes peeled. I was taught how much more attention needs to be paid too local politics and this is the reason why :praying.