Don't Let Obama "Trickle Down" on the Democratic Party
May 26, 2012 • 11:00AM

Democrats in Wisconsin are furious with Obama and the Democratic leadership for not helping them kick out union-busting fascist Gov. Scott Walker. Senate Democrats are so nervous that campaign strategist Jim Messina had to hold a closed-doors meeting with the Democratic Caucus in the Senate just before the Memorial Day recess, to tell them that everything is "cool." But, all the private complaints, refusals to endorse Obama, and increasing public differences from Democrats won't amount to anything: The real issue is to constitutionally remove Obama, either by impeachment, or by Section 4 of the 25th Amendment.

The anger against Obama and his chosen leadership is only going to get worse with today's statement from Florida witch, Rep. Debbie Wasserman Schultz, chairwoman of the Democratic National Committee. The only thing that's important is Obama's election, she said in speaking to C-Span's Newsmakers. The Wisconsin labor movement and its fight against Walker's fascist austerity is insignificant.

"I think, honestly, there arent going to be any repercussions," Wasserman Schultz said in the interview that will air on Sunday, if the Democrats lose the recall election in June.

"It's an election that's based in Wisconsin. It's an election that I think is important nationally, because Scott Walker is an example of how extreme the Tea Party has been when it comes to the policies that they have pushed the Republicans to adopt.... But I think it'll be, at the end of the day, a Wisconsin-based election, and like I said, across the rest of the country and including in Wisconsin, President Obama is ahead."

Meanwhile, campaign guru Messina "trickled down" on the Senators, reported The Hill on May 24. The paper said Messina "huddled" with the Senators to brief them on the campaign's "grassroots" strategy, and wave off criticism of Obama's hypocrisy in taking big bucks from private equity groups.

"Messina said the Democratic lawmakers understood that the Obama campaign was facing free-spending outside groups," said The Hill, "suggested that the Obama team's success would trickle down to the congressional level."