Virginia governor’s race a glaring reminder of Arizona’s 2010 Hayworth/McCain U.S. Senate race
Michael Voris accurately dissects last weeks’ Virginia governor’s election where conservative Republican Attorney General Ken Cuccinelli lost to Democrat Party insider Terry McAuliffe by a razor thin margin.
Regardless of your personal faith, the truths frustrated though devout Catholic Voris asserts — such as seen here in the spot-on Satan, Winning Elections are relevant to all equally frustrated political conservatives, whether faith-based or not. ChurchMilitant.TV is an eye-opener. We’ve posted his videos previously.
Voris’ terminology pulls no punches. As an example he refers to “Party of Death victor” McAuliffe “as supporting sodomy as a form of marriage and the killing of pre-born infants as a form of birth control.” You can’t get less ambiguous than that.
Other factors in the Virginia race:
Terry McAuliffe, a former DNC Chair, who has boasted he has 18,632 names on his Rolodex, raised about $34 million to Ken Cuccinelli’s $20 million, according to the money-tracking Virginia Public Access Project. Political observers reported the race had become a referendum on intensifying voter dissatisfaction with Obamacare and was closing in Cuccinelli’s favor. With a few days more, he likely would have won.
Libertarian Robert Sarvis siphoned off 7 percent of the vote. Third party candidates don’t win, but they can throw elections south
McAuliffe outspent Cuccinelli 10-to-1 on television ad buys in the final weeks of the campaign, the Access Project said. Arizona’s 2010 senate race between far-left colluding RINO John McCain and conservative challenger J.D. Hayworth clearly displayed the race changing abilities of an infusion of millions of dollars by a fearful candidate.
In a post-election report (John McCain defeats J.D. Hayworth, Aug. 24, 2010) by the Arizona Republic’s Dan Nowicki we found these eerily prophetic and accurate words: “McCain flatly rejected the narrative that he changed or reinvented himself in order to win his primary race, telling The Republic that the McCain who may return to the Senate for a fifth term is “the same guy who left it, the same guy it’s always been.”
“I do not buy the storyline that I have changed,” McCain was quoted. “I will be the same guy that I have always been.”