Please disable your Ad Blocker to better interact with this website.


During a Senate committee hearing on Friday following the previous day’s Kavanaugh/Ford testimony, female Democrat lawmakers stood in an attempt to disrupt the proceedings.

Many Dems later stormed out of the hearing – an ultimate sign of disrespect for the process.

It appeared that Debbie Wasserman-Schultz, the Congresswoman who was responsible for helping the Democrat National Committee rig the primaries in favor of Hillary Clinton, led the way.

take our poll - story continues below

Should Joe Biden drop out of the Presidential race because of his inappropriate touching of women?

  • Should Joe Biden drop out of the Presidential race because of his inappropriate touching of women?  

  • This field is for validation purposes and should be left unchanged.
Completing this poll grants you access to Keep and Bear updates free of charge. You may opt out at anytime. You also agree to this site's Privacy Policy and Terms of Use.


More on the walkout, via Fortune:

At least half of the Democratic members of the Senate Judiciary Committee walked out of Friday morning’s meeting in which Republicans decided along party lines to schedule a vote on Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh.

Sens. Richard Blumenthal, Kamala Harris, Sheldon Whitehouse, and Mazie Hirono left the room after Republicans blocked Democratic efforts to subpoena Kavanaugh’s high school friend Mark Judge, who was reportedly a witness to the alleged assault of Christine Blasey Ford. Sen. Patrick Leahy soon followed, and staff for Sen. Cory Booker of New Jersey reportedly left the room as well.

Ohio Governor John Kasich is basically siding with Democrats.

From Daily Caller:

“Given the questions and allegations surrounding Judge Kavanaugh’s nomination – and the higher standards demanded for a lifetime appointment – the United States Senate should not rush to confirm him,” it said. “In the absence of a complete and thorough investigation, and hearing from all parties involved, moving this nomination forward would be a mistake.”

The statement continued, “In the best interest of your country and the integrity of the court, the Senate needs to hold on this confirmation. Without an investigation, and with so many serious issues involved, I can’t support this nomination if they choose to move forward.”


Kasich 2020?

From Washington Examiner:

In a recent interview on “Meet the Press,” Ohio’s Republican governor, John Kasich, hinted that he may challenge President Trump in the 2020 GOP primaries.

This is all nice to gossip about, but is it practical? It depends on your goal. Primary challenges to sitting presidents rarely succeed in defeating them for renomination — in fact, it hasn’t been done since the 1850s. But such intraparty challenges often work in driving sitting presidents from office. That may be Kasich’s real objective.

Consider a few examples. In 1912, former President Teddy Roosevelt, frustrated with the direction his former protege and successor, William Howard Taft, was leading the GOP and country in, came out of retirement and beat Taft in 12 state primaries. Taft won renomination anyway, but the damage was done. The Rough Rider was able to put the last nail in his coffin by running that fall on the Bull Moose ticket, splitting the Republican vote and making Democrat Woodrow Wilson the next president.


In 1952, frustrated with the stalemate in the Korean War, voters saw President Harry S. Truman as vulnerable. Sen. Estes Kefauver, D-Tenn., a popular figure inside the party, primaried Truman and showed some serious strength in New Hampshire. Truman withdrew from the campaign, opening the door to the out-of-touch, “egghead” Gov. Adlai Stephenson’s nomination. A woman once excitedly told Stephenson, “All the thinking people are voting for you,” to which Stephenson sniffed, “That’s not enough. I need a majority.”

In 1968, Democratic Sen. Gene McCarthy of Minnesota, opposed to the Vietnam War, took on incumbent Lyndon B. Johnson in the New Hampshire primary and showed astonishing strength, garnering more than 42 percent of the primary vote. LBJ abruptly quit the campaign and went back to Texas, where he drank and smoked himself to an early death.

In 1976, Ronald Reagan took on the incumbent, but unelected, Republican president, Gerald Ford, carrying the fight all the way to the convention in Kansas City. Ford won the nomination by just 57 delegate votes out of 2,257 cast, but then he lost in the fall.


Join the conversation!

We have no tolerance for comments containing violence, racism, profanity, vulgarity, doxing, or discourteous behavior. If a comment is spam, instead of replying to it please hover over that comment, click the ∨ icon, and mark it as spam. Thank you for partnering with us to maintain fruitful conversation.

Become an Insider!

Enter your email address below to stay in the loop and read our latest and greatest updates!

Send this to a friend