Conservatives have proven to be a pathetic waste of space for the last fifty years – despite Whites continuing to prop them up as “the lesser of two evils.”
They have proven unable to conserve the White majority, the concept of marriage, national borders, the limbs and lives of White soldiers, and in recent times have shown themselves unable to even conserve female restrooms and the genitals of their own children.
And it doesn’t stop there – thanks to standard GOP cuckoldry we now have to wonder whether Georgia is about to officially turn into a purple swing state – with a literal evolutionary throwback for Governor.
Oprah Winfrey, the Oscar-nominated self-made billionaire and media icon, is heading to Georgia to campaign for Stacey Abrams.
The star will join Abrams, the Democratic candidate for governor, on Thursday. If Abrams wins the race, she will be the first black woman governor in the history of the US.
Big names in Democratic politics are also rallying to help Abrams in the final stretch of the election: Winfrey’s visit comes just a day ahead of former president Barack Obama’s trip to Atlanta to campaign for Abrams and other Democrats on the ballot at the HBCU Morehouse College. Other senior Democrats who have campaigned in-state for Abrams include former vice president Joe Biden and Sens. Elizabeth Warren and Cory Booker.
Winfrey has rarely campaigned in-person with political candidates, but did so with Obama in 2008 (she endorsed Hillary Clinton in her presidential bid in 2016).
Winfrey will join Abrams on Thursday, Nov. 1, at two town hall conversations with constituents — in Cobb County and DeKalb County. She will also be knocking on doors, in these last few days of early voting in the state, encouraging eligible voters to cast their ballots for Abrams.
Georgia has been the focus on intense scrutiny over allegations of voter suppression. Abrams’ Republican opponent in the gubernatorial race, Brian Kemp, is also the secretary of state in charge of elections. In a televised debate last week, she accused Kemp of creating “an atmosphere of fear” for voters; Kemp called the voter suppression allegations “a farce.”
Even so, this is one of the tightest governor races in this election; polling analyzed by FiveThirtyEight has had the opponents neck and neck for some time now. The race could head to a runoff election in December if neither candidate gets above 50%.
I’m still not a fan of polling statistics thanks to what happened in 2016, but I’ll go out on a limb here and say this race is currently too hard to call.
It wouldn’t surprise me if the strange beast Abrams manages to wiggle out a win one way or another – it may very well come down to the Left’s high energy and disdain for fair play that triumphs over the GOP obsession with decorum and virtue signalling.