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Rep Gerry Connolly's Comment
Posted by: unknown ()
Date: November 05, 2009 06:37PM

News is reporting that Gerry Connolly ignored one of those concerned Americans who went to DC today for the stop the government health care takeover and even told them to get out of the way (paraphrased) or they could be arrested for a felony as he was on his way to vote. Anyone know if it actually happened? Sounds like something that arrogant guy would do!!

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Re: Rep Gerry Connolly's Comment
Posted by: GMU Hokie ()
Date: November 05, 2009 08:37PM

Gerry is up for re-election next year. He must be concerned about the ramifications of the election Tuesday.

Who will run against him? Jean Marie Devolites Davis?




http://www.washingtonpost.com/wp-dyn/content/article/2009/11/04/AR2009110404833_pf.html
For parties, the soul-searching begins
'Do people think we're tending to the things they care about?'

By Michael D. Shear and Paul Kane
Washington Post Staff Writer
Thursday, November 5, 2009

Democrats on Capitol Hill began a nervous debate Wednesday about the course President Obama has set for their party, with some questioning whether they should emphasize job creation over some of the more ambitious items on the president's agenda.

The conversations came as White House officials insisted that the party's gubernatorial defeats in Virginia and New Jersey had few implications for Obama's standing or for Democratic prospects in the 2010 midterm elections.

But moderate and conservative Democrats took a clear signal from Tuesday's voting, warning that the results prove that independent voters are wary of Obama's far-reaching proposals and mounting spending, as well as the growing federal debt. Liberal lawmakers, meanwhile, said the party's shortcoming came in moving too slowly on health-care reform and other items that would satisfy a base becoming disenchanted with the failure to deliver rapid change in government.

Voters in both states cited the economy as by far their top concern, and many lawmakers said the outcomes were a blunt wake-up call to put the issue front and center.

"The question is, do people think we're tending to the things they care about?" said Sen. John D. Rockefeller IV (D-W.Va.) as he left a meeting of Senate leaders. He said there was palpable concern among his colleagues Wednesday that the main agenda items Democrats are pursuing -- health care and climate change -- resonate very little with voters focused on finding or keeping jobs.

"Don't think people in my state are going to stand up and start cheering about Copenhagen," Rockefeller said, referring to the European city that will host a summit on global warming next month. Critics of the climate-change legislation before Congress say it would be a job-killer in states dependent on manufacturing and natural resources.

Obama all but ignored the election results, calling to congratulate the winners and traveling to Wisconsin for an education speech. But his top aides worked furiously to rebut the idea that Republican victories in New Jersey and Virginia require a reassessment of the president's priorities.

"People went to the polls and voted on local issues, not to either register support for or opposition to the president," press secretary Robert Gibbs told reporters hours after the balloting. Asked whether moderate lawmakers might view the results differently, and thus worry about casting tough votes on Obama's agenda, Gibbs said no. "I don't think they will, and I'm not concerned," he said.

Senior Obama adviser David Axelrod said that he and other White House aides will attempt to help the "merchants of conventional wisdom focus on the facts here." And he said there will be no change in the president's push for health-care reform -- nor a change in tactics by his lieutenants.
Signs of change

But there were clear signs that the landscape has changed for Democrats in the past year. Independents, who were crucial to Obama's election, swung dramatically to Republicans in both Virginia and New Jersey. If that pattern holds a year from now, Democratic lawmakers in swing districts could find themselves losing reelection battles.

The results left lawmakers less sanguine than the president's ever-confident advisers. Rep. Gerald E. Connolly (D) said the results in his state and elsewhere have "somewhat of a chilling effect, potentially, on the agenda."

Connolly, who provided a detailed briefing on the results Wednesday morning to the 35 freshmen House Democrats, focused on what he called a "depressed Democratic base." Voters in the Old Dominion who had sided with Sen. John McCain (R-Ariz.) last November showed up in greater numbers Tuesday than those who voted for Obama last year, Connolly said he stressed to his colleagues.

"I concluded from last night, we've got to pass health care," Connolly said, adding that his message is: "Make sure I give Democrats something to be excited about."

Steve Elmendorf, a veteran Democratic strategist who was a top congressional aide when Democrats were chased from control of the House in a 1994 GOP landslide, said Wednesday that lawmakers are far less complacent today than they were 15 years ago.

"They need to pay attention to it," Elmendorf said. "Voters spoke, and I think the message they sent was they care about the economy and they care about jobs. I don't think there's any reason to panic here. We have to get health care done, and then we have to turn our attention to the economy and jobs."

Elmendorf said it was a "big deal" that the Democratic gubernatorial candidates lost independents, who he said were "a key to Obama's victory. They are a key to the Democrats' strength as a party."
Calls for more action

But many of the party's leading progressives echoed the idea that the elections showed the only way to build toward victory is to aggressively push the agenda items envisioned in January. "We have to do it all," said Rep. Barbara Lee (D-Calif.), chair of the Congressional Black Caucus.

"It's a matter of tangibles being delivered," said Rep. Jan Schakowsky (D-Ill.), a close ally of House Speaker Nancy Pelosi (D-Calif.). "Victory breeds victory."

Others sought to take a pragmatic view of Tuesday's voting. Rep. Zack Space (D-Ohio), elected in the Democratic takeover of 2006 and a leader of the conservative wing of the caucus, dismissed the idea that the elections would have an impact on his vote on health-care legislation. That bill could reach the House floor as early as Saturday.

"The issues are particular to Virginia and New Jersey. You could just as easily turn to what happened in Upstate New York and extrapolate good news for Democrats," he said.

Aides in the West Wing also sought to highlight the Democratic victory Tuesday in New York's 23rd Congressional District.

"We won a congressional seat that's been in Republican hands since Ulysses S. Grant was president, in part because of the disunity in the Republican Party," Axelrod said. "That was the only truly national contest on the ballot."

Axelrod argued that the intervention of national conservatives to push the moderate GOP candidate out of that contest would be the only lasting lesson of the night.

"The most portentous thing that happened yesterday was that the right wing of the Republican Party ran a moderate Republican essentially out of the race, and lost a seat they had held for more than 100 years," he said. "I don't take that as discouragement."

Staff writer Ben Pershing contributed to this report.

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Re: Rep Gerry Connolly's Comment
Posted by: NotSoFast ()
Date: November 05, 2009 09:17PM


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Re: Rep Gerry Connolly's Comment
Posted by: Vince(1) ()
Date: November 05, 2009 10:16PM

That same bill that those people ar eprotesting is supported by the AMA and AARP. Jerry's future..whatever it is..is not tied to the likes of them.

Registered Voter...a Big talking coward..big man on FFXU...little man in life.

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Re: Rep Gerry Connolly's Comment
Posted by: ThePackLeader ()
Date: November 05, 2009 11:31PM

I can't remember who the guy is who ran against Connolly last year, but I thought that he was a good candidate. He didn't have the well known name that Connolly does, but he still got within 9% points I think. I'd like to see him come out and establish his name more, and then run against Connolly again.

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Re: Rep Gerry Connolly's Comment
Posted by: ThePackLeader ()
Date: November 05, 2009 11:31PM

Jim Moron needs to be given the boot as well.

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Re: Rep Gerry Connolly's Comment
Posted by: Pbech ()
Date: November 05, 2009 11:40PM

I saw Connolly speak at George Mason once. God, he really is an arrogant prick. I certainly don't want someone like him representing anyone in congress.

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Re: Rep Gerry Connolly's Comment
Posted by: Fairfax22032 ()
Date: November 05, 2009 11:49PM

They say that incumbency is a pretty strong path to re-election to Congress, but I could easily see Gerry Connolly as a one-and-done type of guy. His district is not reliably blue like Moran's and if the Republicans can find another Tom Davis it would not be much of a race. I don't see Connnolly having a strong fundraising organization and it's not like he doesn't bring any baggage from his years on the BoS.

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Re: Rep Gerry Connolly's Comment
Posted by: Rory A ()
Date: November 06, 2009 12:34AM

It'a gonna Keith Fimian again he can do it again :)



GMU Hokie Wrote:
-------------------------------------------------------
> Gerry is up for re-election next year. He must be
> concerned about the ramifications of the election
> Tuesday.
>
> Who will run against him? Jean Marie Devolites
> Davis?
>
>
>
>
> http://www.washingtonpost.com/wp-dyn/content/artic
> le/2009/11/04/AR2009110404833_pf.html
> For parties, the soul-searching begins
> 'Do people think we're tending to the things they
> care about?'
>
> By Michael D. Shear and Paul Kane
> Washington Post Staff Writer
> Thursday, November 5, 2009
>
> Democrats on Capitol Hill began a nervous debate
> Wednesday about the course President Obama has set
> for their party, with some questioning whether
> they should emphasize job creation over some of
> the more ambitious items on the president's
> agenda.
>
> The conversations came as White House officials
> insisted that the party's gubernatorial defeats in
> Virginia and New Jersey had few implications for
> Obama's standing or for Democratic prospects in
> the 2010 midterm elections.
>
> But moderate and conservative Democrats took a
> clear signal from Tuesday's voting, warning that
> the results prove that independent voters are wary
> of Obama's far-reaching proposals and mounting
> spending, as well as the growing federal debt.
> Liberal lawmakers, meanwhile, said the party's
> shortcoming came in moving too slowly on
> health-care reform and other items that would
> satisfy a base becoming disenchanted with the
> failure to deliver rapid change in government.
>
> Voters in both states cited the economy as by far
> their top concern, and many lawmakers said the
> outcomes were a blunt wake-up call to put the
> issue front and center.
>
> "The question is, do people think we're tending to
> the things they care about?" said Sen. John D.
> Rockefeller IV (D-W.Va.) as he left a meeting of
> Senate leaders. He said there was palpable concern
> among his colleagues Wednesday that the main
> agenda items Democrats are pursuing -- health care
> and climate change -- resonate very little with
> voters focused on finding or keeping jobs.
>
> "Don't think people in my state are going to stand
> up and start cheering about Copenhagen,"
> Rockefeller said, referring to the European city
> that will host a summit on global warming next
> month. Critics of the climate-change legislation
> before Congress say it would be a job-killer in
> states dependent on manufacturing and natural
> resources.
>
> Obama all but ignored the election results,
> calling to congratulate the winners and traveling
> to Wisconsin for an education speech. But his top
> aides worked furiously to rebut the idea that
> Republican victories in New Jersey and Virginia
> require a reassessment of the president's
> priorities.
>
> "People went to the polls and voted on local
> issues, not to either register support for or
> opposition to the president," press secretary
> Robert Gibbs told reporters hours after the
> balloting. Asked whether moderate lawmakers might
> view the results differently, and thus worry about
> casting tough votes on Obama's agenda, Gibbs said
> no. "I don't think they will, and I'm not
> concerned," he said.
>
> Senior Obama adviser David Axelrod said that he
> and other White House aides will attempt to help
> the "merchants of conventional wisdom focus on the
> facts here." And he said there will be no change
> in the president's push for health-care reform --
> nor a change in tactics by his lieutenants.
> Signs of change
>
> But there were clear signs that the landscape has
> changed for Democrats in the past year.
> Independents, who were crucial to Obama's
> election, swung dramatically to Republicans in
> both Virginia and New Jersey. If that pattern
> holds a year from now, Democratic lawmakers in
> swing districts could find themselves losing
> reelection battles.
>
> The results left lawmakers less sanguine than the
> president's ever-confident advisers. Rep. Gerald
> E. Connolly (D) said the results in his state and
> elsewhere have "somewhat of a chilling effect,
> potentially, on the agenda."
>
> Connolly, who provided a detailed briefing on the
> results Wednesday morning to the 35 freshmen House
> Democrats, focused on what he called a "depressed
> Democratic base." Voters in the Old Dominion who
> had sided with Sen. John McCain (R-Ariz.) last
> November showed up in greater numbers Tuesday than
> those who voted for Obama last year, Connolly said
> he stressed to his colleagues.
>
> "I concluded from last night, we've got to pass
> health care," Connolly said, adding that his
> message is: "Make sure I give Democrats something
> to be excited about."
>
> Steve Elmendorf, a veteran Democratic strategist
> who was a top congressional aide when Democrats
> were chased from control of the House in a 1994
> GOP landslide, said Wednesday that lawmakers are
> far less complacent today than they were 15 years
> ago.
>
> "They need to pay attention to it," Elmendorf
> said. "Voters spoke, and I think the message they
> sent was they care about the economy and they care
> about jobs. I don't think there's any reason to
> panic here. We have to get health care done, and
> then we have to turn our attention to the economy
> and jobs."
>
> Elmendorf said it was a "big deal" that the
> Democratic gubernatorial candidates lost
> independents, who he said were "a key to Obama's
> victory. They are a key to the Democrats' strength
> as a party."
> Calls for more action
>
> But many of the party's leading progressives
> echoed the idea that the elections showed the only
> way to build toward victory is to aggressively
> push the agenda items envisioned in January. "We
> have to do it all," said Rep. Barbara Lee
> (D-Calif.), chair of the Congressional Black
> Caucus.
>
> "It's a matter of tangibles being delivered," said
> Rep. Jan Schakowsky (D-Ill.), a close ally of
> House Speaker Nancy Pelosi (D-Calif.). "Victory
> breeds victory."
>
> Others sought to take a pragmatic view of
> Tuesday's voting. Rep. Zack Space (D-Ohio),
> elected in the Democratic takeover of 2006 and a
> leader of the conservative wing of the caucus,
> dismissed the idea that the elections would have
> an impact on his vote on health-care legislation.
> That bill could reach the House floor as early as
> Saturday.
>
> "The issues are particular to Virginia and New
> Jersey. You could just as easily turn to what
> happened in Upstate New York and extrapolate good
> news for Democrats," he said.
>
> Aides in the West Wing also sought to highlight
> the Democratic victory Tuesday in New York's 23rd
> Congressional District.
>
> "We won a congressional seat that's been in
> Republican hands since Ulysses S. Grant was
> president, in part because of the disunity in the
> Republican Party," Axelrod said. "That was the
> only truly national contest on the ballot."
>
> Axelrod argued that the intervention of national
> conservatives to push the moderate GOP candidate
> out of that contest would be the only lasting
> lesson of the night.
>
> "The most portentous thing that happened yesterday
> was that the right wing of the Republican Party
> ran a moderate Republican essentially out of the
> race, and lost a seat they had held for more than
> 100 years," he said. "I don't take that as
> discouragement."
>
> Staff writer Ben Pershing contributed to this
> report.

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Re: Rep Gerry Connolly's Comment
Posted by: I like PAT! ()
Date: November 06, 2009 03:48AM

I want Pat Herrity to run against Connelly!

Fimian is running: http://www.keithfimian.com/

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Re: Rep Gerry Connolly's Comment
Posted by: RestonLass ()
Date: November 06, 2009 06:48AM

Vince(1) Wrote:
-------------------------------------------------------
> That same bill that those people ar eprotesting is
> supported by the AMA and AARP. Jerry's
> future..whatever it is..is not tied to the likes
> of them.


Of course AARP is supporting it. AARP Insured By Aetna is only in 11 states. Endorsements means it can expand coverage to more Blue states.

===============

AARP To Endorse House Health Care Bill
November 04, 2009 4:31 PM

Democratic sources tell me that AARP – easily the most influential seniors lobby – will endorse the health reform legislation put together by Speaker Nancy Pelosi and House Democrats.

Speaker Pelosi and her leadership team have been lobbying the lobby for weeks. AARP officials also met yesterday with WH Chief of Staff Rahm Emanuel and took the proposed endorsement to their Board of Directors. A public announcement is expected tomorrow or Friday, in advance of a vote by the full House likely to come on Saturday.

“Big victory,” summed up one top Democrat.

The Speaker still doesn’t have the 218 votes she needs to pass the bill. Moderate Dems are balking over abortion funding and illegal immigrants. But Democratic leaders insist the votes will be there before the gavel falls Saturday.

- George Stephanopoulos

=======================


"AARP has a number of state groups or affiliates assisting them in their mission. Horace Deets, an employee of over twenty years, receives a salary of $292,000 (more than the pay of members of the President’s Cabinet!) plus $46,000 in a benefits package while 19 other AARP executives receive over $100,000 each. At the latest count, the AARP headquarters office had a staff of 1,752 which can be averaged to about 3.27 ‘lobbyists’ for each member of Congress. (There are an additional 500 technical employees in Hartford, Connecticut, who exclusively process auto claims for AARP.)"

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Re: Rep Gerry Connolly's Comment
Posted by: RestonLass ()
Date: November 06, 2009 06:49AM

I like PAT! Wrote:
-------------------------------------------------------
> I want Pat Herrity to run against Connelly!
>
> Fimian is running: http://www.keithfimian.com/


+1

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Re: Rep Gerry Connolly's Comment
Posted by: Richard Burke ()
Date: November 06, 2009 06:59AM

GMU Hokie Wrote:
-------------------------------------------------------
> Try this:
>
>
> http://smartgirlnation.com/2009/11/keep-your-hands
> -off-my-health-care-congressman-connolly-and-your-
> staffers-hands-off-my-body/


I tried it. I liked this part:

"I am a female, making a call on a Representative by myself! George Burke, a man who surely knows better, treated me with the kind of arrogant disdain so typical of liberals. These Democrats on Capitol Hill have without question lost sight of the fact that are beholden to us, the American people. There are many more George Burke’s out there, smugly sitting in their offices with nothing but contempt for us regular folk. This was a big wake up call for me about how truly ugly the Democrats are — and I still don’t know a thing about Congressman Gerry Connolly’s position on health care."

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Re: Rep Gerry Connolly's Comment
Posted by: gerrysgottago ()
Date: November 06, 2009 08:52AM

Fairfax22032 Wrote:
-------------------------------------------------------
> They say that incumbency is a pretty strong path
> to re-election to Congress, but I could easily see
> Gerry Connolly as a one-and-done type of guy. His
> district is not reliably blue like Moran's and if
> the Republicans can find another Tom Davis it
> would not be much of a race. I don't see
> Connnolly having a strong fundraising organization
> and it's not like he doesn't bring any baggage
> from his years on the BoS.

Gerry the "Hit&Run Drunk" needs to go. he's an arrogant prick who has trashed Fairfax county Government and has been bought and paid for time and time again by CAIR, (Counsel on American Islamic Relations). Every time he extended the lease on the SAUDI academy, he got a payoff. Read the new book, Muslim Mafia.

http://www.amazon.com/Muslim-Mafia-Underwold-Conspiring-Islamize/dp/1935071106/ref=sr_1_1?ie=UTF8&s=books&sr=8-1

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Re: Rep Gerry Connolly's Comment
Posted by: Centre1 ()
Date: November 06, 2009 11:23AM

So far, I like Connolly and I find none of the arrogance claimed here. I am an independant and dislike the radical left AND right. But it seems you some your tones above that you know much much more than anyone else

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Re: Rep Gerry Connolly's Comment
Posted by: Gerrygoeswiththeherd ()
Date: November 06, 2009 12:11PM

It seems like the Islamic Saudi Academy did gain much footing in Fairfax County while Gerry Connolly was county supervisor. How much money did the Islamic community give to him while he held the job?

Gerry Connolly patted himself on the back for backing a bill that he claimed help deployed military members save on their cell phone contracts. The savings amounted to $10 a month. Wow! What a savings!

The arrogant man cannot think one original thought. Supporting liberal causes in the most primitive knee-jerk fashion is the only job skill he has.

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Re: Rep Gerry Connolly's Comment
Posted by: Vince(1) ()
Date: November 06, 2009 01:42PM

Richard Burke Wrote:
-------------------------------------------------------
> GMU Hokie Wrote:
> --------------------------------------------------
> -----
> > Try this:
> >
> >
> >
> http://smartgirlnation.com/2009/11/keep-your-hands
>
> >
> -off-my-health-care-congressman-connolly-and-your-
>
> > staffers-hands-off-my-body/
>
>
> I tried it. I liked this part:
>
> "I am a female, making a call on a Representative
> by myself! George Burke, a man who surely knows
> better, treated me with the kind of arrogant
> disdain so typical of liberals. These Democrats on
> Capitol Hill have without question lost sight of
> the fact that are beholden to us, the American
> people. There are many more George Burke’s out
> there, smugly sitting in their offices with
> nothing but contempt for us regular folk. This was
> a big wake up call for me about how truly ugly the
> Democrats are — and I still don’t know a thing
> about Congressman Gerry Connolly’s position on
> health care."


A fem thousand obnoxious people does not constutute "we" the people. Dems won the last national elections to give us healthcare....get out of their way and let them get the we the peoples work done.

Registered Voter...a Big talking coward..big man on FFXU...little man in life.

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Re: Rep Gerry Connolly's Comment
Posted by: Richard Burke ()
Date: November 06, 2009 01:48PM

Vince(1) Wrote:
-------------------------------------------------------
> A fem thousand obnoxious people does not
> constutute "we" the people. Dems won the last
> national elections to give us healthcare....get
> out of their way and let them get the we the
> peoples work done.

"we the peoples" from 2008 ain't the same "we the peoples" of November 2009. Some of them peoples have changed their minds.

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Re: Rep Gerry Connolly's Comment
Posted by: unknown ()
Date: November 06, 2009 02:21PM

Wow....I'm surprised anyone remembers the drunk hit and run accident Connolly was involved in. It got brushed away so quickly to cover his and the Dems BOS control in Fairfax. Once a crook, always a crook. Unfortunately elections have consequences, and now we will all pay, at least those of us who actually work for a living, for the ignorant who voted in these libs.

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Re: Rep Gerry Connolly's Comment
Posted by: ConnollyAccident ()
Date: November 06, 2009 02:35PM

Can someone elaborate on the accident Connolly was in while drunk? Any details?

Doesn't Connolly live in the Mantua neighborhood?

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Re: Rep Gerry Connolly's Comment
Posted by: ThePackLeader ()
Date: November 07, 2009 01:02AM

Fairfax22032 Wrote:
-------------------------------------------------------
> They say that incumbency is a pretty strong path
> to re-election to Congress, but I could easily see
> Gerry Connolly as a one-and-done type of guy. His
> district is not reliably blue like Moran's and if
> the Republicans can find another Tom Davis it
> would not be much of a race. I don't see
> Connnolly having a strong fundraising organization
> and it's not like he doesn't bring any baggage
> from his years on the BoS.


What I REALLY hate is that I used to be in Tom Davis' Congressional District. I personally knew the guy as well, and he was a great person. Then, I don't even remember how long ago it was honestly (It seems forever), but they did their damn Gerrymandering (Ha...Ha. No Pun Intended), and we somehow ended up in the same district as Arlington. WTF! I know Reston has quite a few Liberals, but it's nothing like Arlington. Moron's strong base is not as much Reston, as it is Arlington (Where half of his Constituency doesn't even speak Engrish).

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Re: Rep Gerry Connolly's Comment
Posted by: ThePackLeader ()
Date: November 07, 2009 01:08AM

ConnollyAccident Wrote:
-------------------------------------------------------
> Can someone elaborate on the accident Connolly was
> in while drunk? Any details?
>
> Doesn't Connolly live in the Mantua neighborhood?


He was driving in his Toyota Corolla (I believe, but it was definitely a sedan). He hit an SUV while driving in Tysons Corner, and he fled. Later on, when confronted by Police, he said that he simply didn't know that he had hit anything or anyone. This is despite the fact that the SUV had a big dent in its fender. It's an obviously made-up story, but the Police left it at that (I wonder why, ha....).

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Re: Rep Gerry Connolly's Comment
Posted by: animal planet ()
Date: November 07, 2009 07:35AM

Fairfax22032 Wrote:
-------------------------------------------------------
> They say that incumbency is a pretty strong path
> to re-election to Congress, but I could easily see
> Gerry Connolly as a one-and-done type of guy. His
> district is not reliably blue like Moran's and if
> the Republicans can find another Tom Davis it
> would not be much of a race. I don't see
> Connnolly having a strong fundraising organization
> and it's not like he doesn't bring any baggage
> from his years on the BoS.


Amazing how a guy like that can leave the county in shambles,not accept any resposibility for it, and then move on to Congress where he can do some real damage to everyone.

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Re: Rep Gerry Connolly's Comment
Posted by: Vince is a homo ()
Date: November 11, 2009 01:54PM

Vince(1) Wrote:
-------------------------------------------------------
> Richard Burke Wrote:
> --------------------------------------------------
> -----
> > GMU Hokie Wrote:
> >
> --------------------------------------------------
>
> > -----
> > > Try this:
> > >
> > >
> > >
> >
> http://smartgirlnation.com/2009/11/keep-your-hands
>
> >
> > >
> >
> -off-my-health-care-congressman-connolly-and-your-
>
> >
> > > staffers-hands-off-my-body/
> >
> >
> > I tried it. I liked this part:
> >
> > "I am a female, making a call on a
> Representative
> > by myself! George Burke, a man who surely knows
> > better, treated me with the kind of arrogant
> > disdain so typical of liberals. These Democrats
> on
> > Capitol Hill have without question lost sight
> of
> > the fact that are beholden to us, the American
> > people. There are many more George Burke’s out
> > there, smugly sitting in their offices with
> > nothing but contempt for us regular folk. This
> was
> > a big wake up call for me about how truly ugly
> the
> > Democrats are — and I still don’t know a thing
> > about Congressman Gerry Connolly’s position on
> > health care."
>
>
> A fem thousand obnoxious people does not
> constutute "we" the people. Dems won the last
> national elections to give us healthcare....get
> out of their way and let them get the we the
> peoples work done.


You stupid faggot. Just because you don't like the fact the half or more of the population doesn't agree with your radical leftist bullshit, does not mean they are any less The People than you are. What an arrogant sack of shit. Why not just move to Venezuela, you fucking prick?

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Re: Rep Gerry Connolly's Comment
Posted by: Vince is a homo ()
Date: November 11, 2009 07:02PM

It beehooves me to let everyone know on this site that I'm a flaming male flamingo dancer! That's how we republicans roll!

Options: ReplyQuote


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