NAME CALLING IN POLITICS.
Should that be necessary?
Should name calling be part of American political culture? Must someone call another person names, just to ridicule him or her, to gain ground in a contest that the two are involved in?
The buzz is about the word "zany", whose meaning is demeaning and rather uncalled for. However, that is what one candidate is calling another in the Republican Party nomination race.
It may sound funny and cause a great deal of laughter, as it is currently doing, but not in all circles. It is worse than digging for dirt in one's past and throwing it at one in public.
That is bound to happen on the campaign trail; and as one of the candidates been scandalously forced to hop out of the race, another candidate, who also has questionable issues in his background, will be ferociously attacked.
That makes everything to be serious; however, there is the comical part that shows human foibles on display, as trying to make a very good impression, but fumbling or stumbling over words in answering questions, or even forcefully stammering, although it is not one's habit.
Yet, jumping around, like a rabbit in heat, and calling a supposedly party member a name such as "zany" cannot be right.
The profuse sweat has also become a buzz on the campaign trail, as well as nervousness; and supporters and sympathisers are mumbling in private that a full-time staff member must be around to wipe all that sweat off the face of their candidates.
"Could this be our future president?". People are asking of this particular leading candidate; and they are doubting, if he can be the leader of the Western World.
Newt Gingrich is the one, who is naturally going to be under attack for being the front runner; but he also has a personal problem regarding his weight. Many are saying he is too fat for "the job,"
Well, that brings us to the point where one of these people will be the nominee of their party; and which of them will be a match for President Barack Obama?
Mr. Sweat or Mr. Chubby?
The media are feverishly preparing for the debates in the November 2012 presidential election, and the candidates will be under their glaring lights, sometimes in situations that are tense and gruelling; like answering questions on foreign policy or National Security.
Obama will be appearing debonair in his Wall Street attire and looking fit and fresh, while either one of the persons, who has the Republican nomination will be sitting alongside him, sweaty and all watery or obese and clumsy.
Now, tell me. Who do you think the voters will go for?
That has has historically taken place before, with Kennedy versus Nixon running for the presidency of the United States.
Kennedy has to be declared the winner in the final debate, and he went on to become the president, because he happened to be the candidate who was clean cut dressed and looking fresh.