Were someone to have told me that we'd see an election like the one in 2016, I'd not have believed them. What a time we are living in! Sometimes I don't know whether to laugh or cry. But you know me. I love a laugh.
I despised Barack Obama. The first term was something I could actually understand. It was emotionally driven. He was black. And clean, even (according to Joe Biden, anyway). A virtual unknown. And my goodness. Those songs of praise! Didn't that just do it for you? Yeah, me neither. But liberals fell in love. So the Obama administration was born (in a manger, according to Time magazine).
The second election of that awful man left me puzzled. His words, divisiveness, deeds, snow cone vacations, and general sh*tty behavior, was appalling. But Moderate Mitt could not beat him. Brutal. For some odd reason, I did not feel a need for a safe zone though. Isn't that crazy? I must be a real daredevil. I may get a motorcycle and jump over busses.
Fast forward to 2016 and the election of one, Donald J. Trump. Liberals are now being treated with Play-dough, coloring books, and safety pin therapy. You see, the election of Trump is equal to an act of terrorism. An assault. Women are claiming that their sex drive is now gone. The world is unsafe. Brass columns and velvet ropes are highly sought after on college campuses, for the designated safe zones, where students can crawl into fetal positions and suck pacifiers.
I have to ask: Why are liberals unhappy about this? I am completely serious here. If the election of Trump has made people this emotionally weak, then what's not to love? Liberals love emotional weakness. So the diaper pin generation is possibly a gold mine for future elections. Well, that is if they actually reproduce and populate the country with even more liberal crybabies. But I know that parenthood may also traumatize them, because hey ... who doesn't want to be the pampered baby?
More from Coxís pronouncement:
It is not some stranger from some other country coming and attacking our sense of what it means to be an American and the things that we stand for ó and that makes it more painful because Iím sure that all of us have people in our families and our circle of friends that are part of that movement, and it is very difficult. We are way beyond Republicans and Democrats, and weíre really back to being [in a] civil war ó and I donít mean that in a fighting way, but our nation is divided as clearly as it was in Civil War times. And my hope is that we will get some good leadership to help us to overcome that.Cox then shared that one of the things thatís helping her to cope is that ďwe are the majority ó more of us voted to not have that kind of leadership, and we didnít win because of the way our Electoral College is set up, but we are the majority, and thatís helping me to feel better.Ē