Kellyanne Conway Discusses Specific Plans Donald Trump Has for Immediate Execution…

Kellyanne Conway appeared on Sean Hannity (I know, I know…) show last night and began to outline the plans of the Trump administration.

The immediacy of execution is perhaps the least discussed Trump aspect that highlights a very different approach for the first ever election of a successful private sector business executive.

President Donald Trump doesn’t head to Washington DC as a winning presidential political candidate in or unto itself.  Unlike all preceding modern presidents’ Trump is approaching the role as a job demanding successful execution of a well developed and well executed business plan.   There are real action priorities, actual deliverables and specific objectives that can be identified as measurable within the strategy to Make America Great Again.

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341 Responses to Kellyanne Conway Discusses Specific Plans Donald Trump Has for Immediate Execution…

  1. Joe Knuckles says:

    Great. Who are we going to execute first?

    Liked by 61 people

  2. Love me some KAC…….

    Liked by 8 people

  3. Howie says:

    This will be The Summer of Strange Bedfellows. The Uniparty in Corngress will come together in an Axis of Evil never seen before.

    Liked by 19 people

  4. Pam says:

    The interview is good so don’t worry guys. KAC did a good job of going into detail about Trump’s plans for his first few days in office. As Howie said,.we are dealing with pure evil when it comes to the UNIparty so be prepared folks.

    Liked by 12 people

    • Joe Knuckles says:

      What, do you mean we’re not going to execute anybody? That headline got my hopes up. 🙂

      Liked by 16 people

    • Howie says:

      Undoing the Obama wedbof executive orders on day one will go a long way. They are temporary until he cancels them. These orders are simply instructions to the executive agencies. I think all he has to do is use the number of the order in a list and sign it as POTUS. That would get us all the way back to 2008 right away. A blanket rescission of each and every one in one fell swoop is called for. The underlying legislation is another matter and will be next to impossible to get rid of with the current makeup of the Crooked Congress. Then we have to look at the CFR. A maze of insane rule and regulations written by the minions in the agencies.

      Liked by 15 people

      • MVW says:

        What is unspoken about regulation is delay and uncertainty in moving forward. In the age of the internet economy it is death to manufacturing and energy production, ya know, business that makes real things, not just pushing bits around in computer memory.

        Liked by 6 people

      • joshua says:

        each order needs an assessment of how many new people or current people were assigned to the agency to accomplish the order and where are they located so their JOBS can be eliminated and they can be terminated. Merely cancelling the order without a shut down plan loses the ability to FIX the problems created by the orders.

        Liked by 2 people

  5. zephyrbreeze says:

    Trump’s version of “Shock and Awe.”

    “Shock and awe (technically known as rapid dominance) is a military doctrine based on the use of overwhelming power and spectacular displays of force to paralyze the enemy’s perception of the battlefield and destroy its will to fight. The doctrine was written by Harlan K. Ullman and James P. Wade in 1996 and is a product of the National Defense University of the United States.”

    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Shock_and_awe

    Liked by 14 people

    • zephyrbreeze says:

      Not all of this may apply, but there are certainly parallels.

      “Ullman and Wade identify four vital characteristics of rapid dominance:

      1) near total or absolute knowledge and understanding of self, adversary, and    environment;
      2) rapidity and timeliness in application;
      3) operational brilliance in execution; and
      4) (near) total control and signature management of the entire operational environment.
      

      “The term “shock and awe” is most consistently used by Ullman and Wade as the effect that rapid dominance seeks to impose upon an adversary. It is the desired state of helplessness and lack of will. It can be induced, they write, by direct force applied to command and control centers, selective denial of information and dissemination of disinformation, overwhelming combat force, and rapidity of action.

      “The doctrine of rapid dominance has evolved from the concept of “decisive force”. Ulman and Wade contrast the two concepts in terms of objective, use of force, force size, scope, speed, casualties, and technique.”

      https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Shock_and_awe

      Liked by 8 people

      • Tonawanda says:

        Shock and awe sounds like a great comparison.

        Liked by 1 person

      • Notmeagain says:

        So, straight out of Sun Tzu: know your enemy, move fast, conquer decisively. I hope taxpayer money didn’t go to fund that.

        Liked by 3 people

        • Bull Durham says:

          The Iraq War II is at $7.5 Trillion. Handsome use of of tax money and debt, eh?
          When is Mosul supposed to fall back into Iraqi control?
          How many times have we taken Fallujah?
          Who saved Baghdad in 2013 when ISIS rose and almost captured the capital?
          Oh, yes, it was that bastard in Moscow we hate. Putin. He rushed Jets and Helicopter gunships to Iraq to save the city. While we pushed paper and talking points, and reread Shock and Awe.

          Shock and Awe got us three wars in the ME. It produced Hillary’s Libya and the NA destabilization of Tunisia, Egypt, and down into the Sub-Sahara, Mali, Chad, and the Horn of Africa, Eritrea, Somalia, Sudan and South Sudan.

          Brilliant words in front of a mirror by pinheads who don’t know the first thing about War.

          “No Battle Plan Survives Contact With The Enemy.”

          Liked by 1 person

    • OmaMAGA says:

      Americans will not be shocked as Trump keeps his promises but will be in awe watching him do it. I can’t wait.

      Liked by 6 people

  6. Fox strategy as of today: one commentator takes the GOPe side, the other one takes the Trump side. Example from today: Chris Stirewalt – explaining how exceedingly important it is to deal with some tiny detail about Trump and Intelligence agencies. (I refuse to say Community – that is bunk!)

    Then Brian Kilmeade (it’s his radio show) comes badk and give a vigorous attack on the five major attacks on Trump since the election and asks, “What’s that about!” He has to do this several times, but oddly, Stirewalt never answers that, just goes back to the initial approach on the current attack.

    So, now we have Humpty debating Dumpty on Fox! However, I don’t think Sean Hannity fits into this model. He seems to be learning from Tucker Carlson and letting Trump people talk. All in all, it appears media is gradually learning how to behave!

    Liked by 16 people

    • fuzzi says:

      I was very pleased that Hannity let KAC talk without constant interruptions.

      Liked by 7 people

    • El_Flaco says:

      Stirewalt is a uniparty hack who’s been wrong about pretty much everything. He isn’t on TV that much, but he rushed to get in front of the camera on MeAgain Kelly’s show with ‘breaking news’ about Trump ‘raping his wife’.

      Liked by 5 people

    • chbailey says:

      …agencies in the government referred to as “community” sure is bunk. It makes them appear as if they were a religious fellowship or a country club when they are… agents.

      Liked by 3 people

      • Yeah, or an ethnic group.

        Liked by 1 person

      • navysquid says:

        I am sure you and all know what we mean by Intelligence Community, meaning that all of those that fall under each branch of the Military (including Defense – DIA) Intelligence, Central Intelligence, and even some Departments such as State, Energy, etc that have an Intelligence component are known as the Intelligence Community (IC).

        Liked by 1 person

        • chbailey says:

          Yes, the meaning is loosely implied, but does not hit the mark. ‘Community’ is applied to that association which effects a common activity of a group of people, while ‘agency’ is applied to that which is directly produced by an action or process (in this case) by intelligence agents’ guarding the governance of a nation.

          From Wikipedia reference #1:
          https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/United_States_Intelligence_Community
          Etymology
          The term “Intelligence Community” was first used during Lt. Gen. Walter Bedell Smith’s tenure as Director of Central Intelligence (1950–1953).[4]
          Interagency cooperation
          “…attempts to modernize and facilitate interagency cooperation…”

          From Wikipedia reference #2:
          Pg. 13, Michael Warner; Kenneth McDonald. “US Intelligence Community Reform Studies Since 1947” (PDF). CIA. p. 4. Retrieved 28 June 2013.
          and Smith’s reforms “ …had thus helped shape the nation’s disparate intelligence agencies into something recognizable as an Intelligence Community. 34”

          This is a way in which modernists use a term and then change its meaning… applying it to something else in order to distort the appearance of purpose or intent to ordinary people. Ordinary people now have identified this technique as “PC”. As a largely patriotic profession, an Intelligence Agency is empowered to act for another, i.e., serves the President and the people. But reading the linked PDF, anyone can discern how full of themselves IC modernists are in running things as an IC … a nebulous ‘community’ having undesignated responsibility and boundaries. See how that works?
          P.S. Notice that many globalist-leaning businesses and political movements are also referring to themselves as a community now. It’s PC nonsense.
          P.P.S. “Components” need to be refined as well but look it up and see if it fits. I think it fits the military since they are like a machine with precision parts, but Intelligence…not so much.

          Like

    • Ron says:

      I can’t ever take Stirewalt seriously, because everytime I see him, I’m thinking “a blee a blee a blee a that’s ALL folks!!!!”

      Like

  7. Bull Durham says:

    I like the concept of Immediate Execution. No blindfolds. Chinese style, rifle at the back top of the head, and boom! It costs 10 cents, retail, and the furrow is deep and through the front.
    I don’t know why they stopped doing it that way. Now they use needles and drugs. Ghastly.

    Oh, you meant legislative execution.

    Well, I think a few dozen of the above will be required. Kill the chicken to scare the monkeys.

    I want to start hearing from Vets with high skills for combat start to talk about forming militias to safeguard the Republic.

    The notion that the lunatics are not going to keep turning up the insanity in the Media and in the streets is wishful.

    We are in the beginning of a destabilization color revolution. I have no doubt that Messiah Obama fancies himself the Emperor in exile to be brought back to power by the million man protests.

    And I expect damage will be done to Trump branded buildings around the nation.

    This is going to get completely crazed if The Republicans fuel the lunatics. And I expect they will.

    Liked by 27 people

  8. alliwantissometruth says:

    “President Donald Trump doesn’t head to Washington DC as a winning presidential political candidate in or unto itself. Unlike all preceding modern presidents’ Trump is approaching the role as a job demanding successful execution of a well developed and well executed business plan. There are real action priorities, actual deliverables and specific objectives that can be identified as measurable within the strategy to Make America Great Again”

    Bingo!

    This is what people need to understand. America, in her infancy, was an idea, an ideology, something to be nourished & guided along. That was done by people who believed in the ideals & understood the implications of seeing it to fruition

    Fast forward to today, & we have a monolithic government monstrosity that must be corralled by the common sense mindset of a profitable business outline. The shareholders, ie, we the taxpayers, have an absolute right to know where our money is going & what the forecast is for a return on the billions we give to the government

    The American economy is the biggest business in the world, & the last thing we need is Marxist morons that have never run a business or signed a check running it

    Well said Sundance. The fun continues eh?

    Liked by 29 people

  9. parteagirl says:

    Between the Parade and the Parties, Donald Trump is going to shock America by what he gets done in just a few hours in that Oval Office ON JANUARY 20. Just watch!

    Liked by 33 people

  10. jackphatz says:

    Today, Saturday…
    Then Sunday
    Monday .Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday……

    Then guess what??????

    Liked by 18 people

  11. yakmaster2 says:

    I LOVE President Trump’s approach to the JOB of being President. America’s never seen this before. I don’t doubt that he has a job description written in his head and a rubric for measuring the success of his objectives along the way. I also think his Cabinet Members will be well aware of their boss’s goals as he will be checking in with them regularly.
    Follow-through is accomplished by making sure your managers don’t drop the ball. Chronic fumblers can’t be tolerated. Whoa! Government is in for a jolt! 😀

    Liked by 16 people

    • Roozter says:

      Chesterton = 👑

      Liked by 1 person

    • navysquid says:

      What I look forward to is finally a person who will literally respect the space of the Oval Office where so much history has been made over the history of our country. I see Trump wearing a suit and never placing his feet up on the desk as Obama was wanton to do and we all know what Clinton did in and around the space.

      Trump will have a humility about the “place” he is seated. Many liberals do not think Trump is humble but you can see he has a lot of humility, they just don’t / want to see it.

      Liked by 1 person

      • GAPTOG says:

        Trump has dignity and an ego, however, his ego is one that will serve us well. He does NOT want to do ANYTHING that will destroy his family name or reputation. He will do everything he needs to, legally and ethically, I believe, to keep his word. We expect much from him because of his promises, because we sense this about him and his ego. Can ANYone see him reneging on his promises? If he fails, I believe it will not be because he didn’t try. I have faith in him.

        Like

  12. Roozter says:

    I’d like to see one of those militias surrounding him!

    Liked by 1 person

  13. Roozter says:

    I’m pretty sure it’s not just in his head! A good businessman writes it all down.

    Liked by 1 person

  14. Sentient says:

    Tu eres deportado, pendejo!

    Liked by 5 people

  15. What is with the ‘I know I know’???
    The rest of your article was excellent and I enjoyed the clip.

    Liked by 2 people

  16. grainofsalt2 says:

    I still do not see him as a politician even if he is the president-elect now. I still see him and will continue to say that he is a very successful businessman who is the POTUS. I remember him saying during the early primaries that he was not a politician but a businessman running for office.

    Liked by 10 people

    • webgirlpdx says:

      Grain: America’s CEO.

      Liked by 5 people

      • jessinwis says:

        Years ago, not knowing what the future held, frustrated by all of the bumbling in the midst of Obama’s reign of terror, I asked myself (and my husband, who is forced to listen to me) why on earth we don’t hire someone for the Executive Branch of government who actually IS an executive, a successful one, who likes people, understands negotiating with opponents, and is goal oriented — who doesn’t just tread water! And then came Trump! I hope we are entering a new era of honorable and effective leadership.

        Liked by 10 people

        • navysquid says:

          Jess…Look at what trump is doing with his Cabinet. He is remaking how we should see politics adn filling these jobs with those competent people who envisioned. I believe he will set the standard moving forward from now on…America has had it with filling almost EVERY position with IVY League attorney’s as our Congressmen/women and Cabinet people. We want those with actual real world experience such as Wilbur Ross, Tillerson, Dr Carson, etc…

          Trump truly is Making America Great Again.

          Liked by 1 person

    • Let us pray that the new government paradigm will be “no excuses”, and updated version of “the buck stops here”
      It’s Obamas fault…. it’s Bush’s fault…. It’s ……. NOT!

      Liked by 4 people

    • Gail says:

      As I have watched what President (my President) Trump has been doing since being elected I keep wondering why we didn’t have a business man as president before. He is accomplishing so much and he’s not officially in office yet. Simply amazing! Cannot wait to see what happens at 12:01pm January 20th. Best election ever!

      Liked by 7 people

      • grainofsalt2 says:

        It depends also for the kind of businessmen who will run. There are many crooked business people too. We are very lucky that President Trump is not one of the crooked and opportunist businessmen. I believe that there is only ONE Trump in our lifetime.

        Like

    • WSB says:

      Trump will never be a politician. Trump is a leader.

      Liked by 1 person

    • Ron says:

      I agree. I think he’ll be an aberration even after he’s gone, hopefully whoever replaces him in 8 years is of a similar mindset, but Trump will never be part of Washington. He will always be an outsider, fighting in the mud for us.

      Liked by 1 person

  17. Give it time says:

    What’s with the dig at Hannity? Sure he can be obtuse but the guy put all he had on the line for Trump and was the first big-name to call out the Uniparty Republicans.

    Liked by 14 people

    • Marc says:

      Lou Dobbs was calling the Uniparty out long before Hannity. Hannity’s conservative, for a looong time, has been very wide but very shallow. Also naive. He was one of many conservative anchors/pundits at Fox that were pushing the “path to citizenship is what the majority wants” bs that Rupert Murdoch told them to push all the way up until Trump entered the race. I’m pretty sure he still thinks Ted Cruz is on the side of the people.

      Liked by 7 people

      • Joe Knuckles says:

        I remember hearing Lou call them opposite wings of the same bird about 10 years ago. It pissed me off at the time because I didn’t believe it. This election cycle exposed the uni-party for all to see. By the way, Trump wasn’t the only candidate against the uniparty, there was Ben Carson and (maybe) Rand Paul, Huckabee and Santorum. Obviously, Trump is the most steadfast of them all.

        Liked by 6 people

        • Frankly Ben says:

          Hannity never pursued the Soetoro identity crimes because he would have lost his multi-million dollar gig.

          He never dealt with the Uniparty until Sundance forced it front and center and Trump embraced it.

          He pushes on libertarian principles when it’s safe to do so and he was a big supporter of Trump – once the sunami built to mega proportions.

          Maybe the best compliment is to say he’s no Paul Ryan.

          Liked by 4 people

          • Rebnstx says:

            Frankly ben, you are right. Even though i have always liked Hannity i didnt see a change of “on the fence ” behaivor until the article that Sundance had. The article that exposed the meeting with Fox people & comprehensive immigration plan. They didnt want to say amnesty. Hannity said on air many friends called him & were upset. Then he began to be more pro Trump. Maybe hiding his real intentions, i dont know.

            Liked by 1 person

      • Guy K. says:

        Has he stopped referring to Tokyo Rove as “The Architect” yet?

        Like

      • WSB says:

        Hannity was the first person to investigate and interview the thoroughly corrupt Jeremiah Wright in 2007. I believe that the extent of Hannity’s research was squelched by Murdoch, though, as the compliant MSM needed to hide any of Obama’s past. It was frustrating for me to watch Hannity always get to a certain point of exposure and then pull back.

        Like

        • Marc says:

          Murdoch has a few sacred cows he won’t allow conservative voices at Fox to speak on. They’re the abortion industry, the interventionist wars/conflict in the Mideast, and the correlation of violence and falling educational achievement within our nation’s schools and the racial makeup of the communities. We all know Planned Parenthood doesn’t separate any funds for non-abortion services. How could they? We know the “moderate rebels” as well as ISIS are government funded and directed and we all know that the blacker/more Hispanic a city is, the higher the violent crime rate and the lower the math, reading, science scores are. These are the un-PC ‘hate facts’ that the left will destroy you for mentioning and the right will dare not mention out of fear of losing their jobs.

          Liked by 5 people

          • WSB says:

            You’re right. Lots of stories to cover up. I am surprised that Hannity was allowed to cover Tulsi Gabbard’s meeting with Trump. She specifically brought up the US arming terrorists.

            Like

            • Marc says:

              They can’t control everything she says but Murdoch looks at it as her being a possible pro Trump Dem during her term. However, Gabbard is strongly against the pipeline being built at Standing Rock. She even went there a month ago to protest with them. Tulsi is a Bernie girl and a true believer. She’ll be useless when it comes to job creation in the US and anti intervention but not much else.

              Liked by 1 person

    • chbailey says:

      To me, this is a reference to (or an acknowledgement of) – not a dig at – Hannitys’ insufferable preambles throughout his interviews….from Trump way long time ago through to Assange recently…too much.

      Liked by 1 person

    • Hannity has his faults and some are irritating but I support him not only because he put his all on the line for Trump but because he was the only one presenting truthful information about Obama the first time around, Ayers and Obama’s record as Senator in Illinois, etc. Compare that to the much touted Obama interview by O’Reilly who ask the tough questions but accepted all of Obama’s answers and even knelt and kissed Obama’s ring for deigning to answer. I watched that interview with total disbelief. Probably only known to those who listen to Hannity’s radio show is what a wonderful supporter of our troops he’s been for many years.

      Like

      • janc1955 says:

        BOR was nauseating in his interview of Barky. And just because Obama deigned to sit down with him, BOR maintained a defensive stance on the POS POTUS until the list of treasonous acts just got so long he simply couldn’t anymore.

        Like

  18. Sundance, I’m worried that Obama’s press conference on Wednesday may have a nasty surprise. I feel like the Russian hacking and Trump compromised stories, etc may allow Obama to call for cancellation of the inauguration. I have looked to you in the past for consolation in troubling times. Can you help me this time.

    Liked by 1 person

  19. NYGuy54 says:

    Just as an aside, have you noticed that Katrina Pierson is no longer affiliated with the Trump team? Unless I missed it, she has not been offered a job in the administration either.

    Liked by 2 people

  20. mg says:

    A sturdy oak branch and hemp rope is all we need. The traitors will be stacked up like split wood.
    I would start with the crooks from clinton, the boosh bastiges and finish with the obama dolts. Or get them all together and give them some jones-town kool-aide.

    Liked by 3 people

  21. Tonawanda says:

    Very hopeful and joyful times, as Conway conveys so well in this interview.

    Liked by 6 people

  22. History Teaches says:

    Obama is being built up as a powerful obstructionist presence when he finally vacated the White House. No doubt he and those invested in him anticipate that he won’t miss a beat and merely pontificate and pull strings from another power base. This time as the figurehead of the same forces that put him in power. And in terms of appearances the media will double down treating him as if he still is the most important political figure in the country.

    No doubt he will be an active enemy of The trump administration. Bur I think he and his supporters in in for an enormous let down and a vicious reality check. Subliminally as well as explicitly he has always been seen as the weilder of power. Using his ‘phone and pen’ to arbitrarily wreck havoc in enacting his agenda. America has very little memory or knowledge of him as a Non-president.

    So when he again is a Non-President it will be almost uncharted territory. The assumption is that the aura of past power will translate into real capacity to determine how the Trump administration actually governs. His supporters fantasize that he will become a defacto opposition leader, with the stature to mobilize national and international opposition on a daily basis. A community organizer whose community is now the world

    But without the power of the Presidency he will never come close to being anything but a sad sideshow. He may threaten, stir up trouble and have the MSM give him constant adoring coverage, but he will be an emperor without clothes.

    I actually look forward to watching the civilian Obama act like he still is who he was. I see him ending up like an AL Sharpton with slightly more pompisity and hubris. He will be a big deal amongst the true believers of the socialist/globalist dream, but world events and the repercussions of the Trump platform will change the landscape and make his views more and more out of touch with reality

    But one more week of excruciating drama to ensure

    Liked by 14 people

    • webgirlpdx says:

      Excellent, History. Obama really isn’t all that smart and as we’ve all seen…he’s mostly just lazy.

      Liked by 5 people

    • itswoot says:

      “No doubt he will be an active enemy of The trump administration.”

      Che Obama

      Liked by 2 people

    • Sentient says:

      Whatever popularity Obama has has never been transferable to anyone else – whether it’s Martha Coakley or Hillary Clinton. Obama hanging around will just suck the oxygen out of the room for any nascent democrat leaders – of whom there are few. Who the hell are they going to run in 2020? Some old re-tread?

      Liked by 2 people

    • Paco Loco says:

      The rapid pace and execution of the Trump agenda will capture the front page of the daily news cycle. It will be like Payton’s “Red Ball Express” in WWII. The Dems fighting against the Trump MAGA agenda will be standing on soft ground, flailing their hands in the air screaming that the sky is falling. Without power, that’s about all they can do unless Uniparty hacks like McClain cross the aisle and try to slow Trumps plans. I think we can expect Trumps first 100 days to be a full frontal assault on the entrenched bureaucracy and Uniparty congress that’s unused to comprehensive and speedy implementation of a business pla. In six months, people will be saying “Obama who”?

      Liked by 5 people

    • Eric Kennedy says:

      Well said and I’ve day-dreamed about this scenario too… Obama being exposed as the petty, little community organizer who he is. I hope you’re right.

      Liked by 3 people

      • Alison says:

        I hope President Trump continues speaking directly to us via twitter, weekly radio address & live Facebook. As long as he communicates with us & bypasses the destructive filters, we have FACTS & UNDERSTANDING to battle Congressional impediments as well as counter what family/neighbors hear from lying media. We are his most effective warriors.

        It goes without saying that Sundance’s analyses are the key component to ‘tripwire’ expected enemy action.

        Liked by 2 people

    • Notmeagain says:

      His “power” was only a fleeting construct of his office and media support. The office is going, the media support is fighting for their own lives and won’t be so able to help him. All that’s left is Soros, Soros jr., and their various agencies. The next fight ought to be on them.

      Liked by 1 person

    • WSB says:

      This is why Trump’s first act should be to rescind Soros’ citizenship and ban him from any activity in US interests.

      Liked by 2 people

      • deplorabledooku says:

        Absolutely. I often wonder how Soros got away with his war crimes.

        Liked by 1 person

      • TheseTruths says:

        What gives the POTUS the power to rescind someone’s citizenship?

        Liked by 1 person

        • WSB says:

          The 1952 McCarren-Walter Act:

          “The Act allowed the government to deport immigrants or naturalized citizens engaged in subversive activities and also allowed the barring of suspected subversives from entering the country. It was used to bar members and former members and “fellow travelers” of the Communist Party from entry into the United States, even those who had not been associated with the party for decades.”

          The President has personal jurisdiction to review individual cases. Same act used by Jimmy Carter to deport Iranian Students attending the University of Bridgeport in 1979.

          Like

    • jessinwis says:

      Wouldn’t Obama be stealing the limelight of Senate Democrats if he pipes in from the sidelines? That might become a distraction and an annoyance for them, perhaps create internal friction?

      Like

    • Benson II says:

      Obama, Al and Jessie, the three Ratcateers.

      Like

  23. History Teaches says:

    Sorry again for the auto correct snafus.

    Like

  24. mg says:

    Hang Soros High

    Liked by 9 people

  25. markstoval says:

    Kellyanne Conway Discusses Specific Plans Donald Trump Has for Immediate Execution…

    OK then. I would like to see us start with executing some Hollywood types to begin with for the entertainment value, and then move on to more serious stuff like CIA traitors, neo-cons and other warmongers.

    Wait, she did not mean that kind of execution??? … Oh darn.

    Liked by 4 people

  26. Sanj says:

    You guys are killing me with the dual use of the word execution 🤣
    I see Bannon’s hidden influence at Breitbart in this article

    http://www.breitbart.com/big-journalism/2017/01/13/virgil-deep-state-strikes-back-permanent-campaign-donald-trump/

    Liked by 3 people

  27. herbie says:

    Kellyann has been a great asset acquisition from the Cruz campaign. She exhibits positive energy everywhere she goes and after reviewing the comments from the video, she is annoying the brainwashed to the point of seething eruption of unfact and snark from the perfect peeps.

    Liked by 5 people

    • lastinillinois says:

      I think I understand now why Trump hired her, and why he keeps sending her out to the sharks.

      KellyAnne is a professional, and a woman.
      She is intelligent, and effeminate.she is very articulate, and easy on the eyes.

      She can make her point intelligently, and counter the other side wisely, without raising her voice or coming across as brutish. And the other side is less likely to attack her lest they come across as beating up on a woman.
      As a matter of fact, rarely does a male interviewer challenge her unless it’s an effeminate male such as Anderson Cooper or Chris Cuomo.

      Liked by 9 people

    • wondering999 says:

      Admire Kellyanne Conway. She’s lightning quick. Great job fending off these attacks with grace. So easy to listen to: calm, measured, but oh so fast. Grateful to have her in leadership

      Liked by 1 person

  28. Bob Thoms says:

    Get rid of in-out network pricing in our health insurance pricing…give consumers more choice and prices (costs) will drop quickly….

    trapping consumers in poor overpriced networks should be abolished.

    and give veterans the ability to go outside the VA network for their care.

    same with education…support school choice….

    Liked by 6 people

    • georgiafl says:

      Get rid of all the harangue and mess affecting doctors – quit calling them ‘health care providers’ sounds unprofessional.

      Raise the level of qualifications for physicians – don’t let barely qualified, poorly trained, foreign trained doctors (and pharmacists) come in and undercut the prices and standards of medical care in USA. Cheap labor in medical care is SCARY and causes multiple deaths.

      The hospitals have cut staff and RNs have to supervise more staff and personnel than is safe. Our hospitals are less safe than they could be because of low staff and human errors.

      Liked by 7 people

      • Bob Thoms says:

        my homeowners policy doesnt require me to use only certain “network” of repair\trades people for repairs.

        Liked by 4 people

        • kenmar1965 says:

          Because it does not cover normal wear and tear…. it is more of a catastrophic policy.

          I feel we need to ELIMINATE all health insurance except catastrophic policies.
          Prices will PLUMET to affordable levels.

          Liked by 4 people

          • The Boss says:

            When I was a kid, that’s the way it was. You had hospitalization (“Major medical”), and routine stuff was all out of pocket, because it wasn’t expensive. Costs were low because there were no costly filing and appeal processes needed to cover an eye exam or a filling. Get rid of the non-value added nonsense, and prices will plummet.

            Liked by 8 people

      • doogiesblog says:

        They call them “Healthcare Providers” so you don’t know whether you are seeing a doctor or a nurse practitioner. They have to cover for the fact that they are losing so many doctors!

        Liked by 7 people

        • georgiafl says:

          Good point, Doogie! I was shocked when I visited a family practitioner (now called primary care) doctor’s office after moving to a new town and was seen by a nurse practitioner and limited to 15 minutes of their precious time. I had been a part of a close-knit medical community in a small town where I could see whatever specialist I wanted and no one asked first what insurance I had, they asked first about my symptoms. Times have changed.

          Liked by 4 people

          • fuzzi says:

            georgiafl, I actually prefer being seen by a NP/FNP (nurse practitioner). They 1. have more training/schooling than even PAs and 2. usually give me more time and attention that the MDs I have seen. I do work for a medical facility, so I can see what the ACA has done from both perspectives: provider and patient. I am anxiously waiting for the shackles to be removed from our employer so they can stop playing ACA defense.

            Liked by 6 people

        • catmom says:

          Exactly. There is a broad definition of healthcare provider legally.

          Liked by 2 people

        • thesavvyinvester says:

          “so you don’t know whether you are seeing a doctor or a nurse practitioner”

          That is by design doogiesblog. The Nurse Practitioners are coming in at starting salaries that is pissing off MD’s who a have been at it a while ( Talk to an MD on the down-low who is in a Big Hospital / Teaching Hospital environment like I did ). It is IMHO one of Obama’s legacy, and it follows the Communist Barefoot Doctor Model think about that for a moment….

          Liked by 3 people

      • deanbrh says:

        Hospital where I recently had a stay lists all the doctors on their advertising. In a 318 bed hospital, EVERY name is Middle Eastern. Oddly enough, the turban-wearing ones were the few whose accent was most understandable. This in a rural town in the mountains where we have been shocked to see a huge flood of “refugees” and middle Easterners running every business that deals in cash.

        Liked by 2 people

      • Get rid of the professional malpractice liability mandatory insurance and that will encourage many to enter the field of medicine and/or continue the practice, rather than retiring or choosing another career.
        This malpractice insurance has made it virtually impossible for talented doctors to have their own business in a community and charging reasonable rates. That is why most or all physicians are now affiliated with hospitals/medical centers of any sort and are listed as ’employees’ of the facility.
        Congress should have acted long ago on limiting the liability in malpractice lawsuits.

        Like

    • RP says:

      Ok I’ll play.

      No citizen with dual-passport loyalty can serve in any leadership position, judiciary or political office.

      Liked by 7 people

    • Sentient says:

      https://market-ticker.org/akcs-www?post=212359 A strong case can be made that the current restrictions of trade in medicine are illegal under existing law.

      Liked by 1 person

    • Howie says:

      Out with managed care in all of its evil crooked forms. All it manages to do is raise prices and screw over your Doc. Insurance is ‘indemnity against a loss for medical needed care. Networks are not insurance. It all started with the HMO.

      Liked by 5 people

      • It all started in the late 1970’s – early 1980’s when the federal government was implementing LBJ’s great society. The feds took control of the hospital, via Medicare, Medicaid by establishing and implementing DRG’s. (Diagnostic Related Groups). It’s all a very long, convoluted dreary soap opera but I was there to witness the enormous mess it created, increase of cost, decrease of excellent patient care and the power of the hospitals and insurance companies started to dominate what the doctors used to control: patient care. From that point forward, it’s been downhill ever since and people have been blind-sighted by the politically correct terms propagandized by the federal government to lure everyone into the fold.

        Liked by 5 people

        • WSB says:

          There should be no Government in healthcare. Minimally regulate and license practioners so we are not victims of fraud and provide incentive for those who cannot help themselves, but that should be it.

          Liked by 1 person

        • Howie says:

          Medicare was just indemnity. You could go to any doc and any hospital it covered 80 percent of all outpatient and doc bills you pay 20. Very simple. Care had to be medical needed care.

          Liked by 2 people

  29. Roguewave1 says:

    After being sworn in and as the parade passes in front of the reviewing stand on the the Capital, President Trump should have a desk brought to him where in conspicuous detail he would sit signing his executive orders overturning dozens or hundreds of his predecessor’s offensive orders. All the better if zer’O and his wench are still sitting there watching.

    Liked by 16 people

  30. Katie says:

    WE ARE SIX DAYS AWAY FROM FUNDAMENTALLY RESTORING THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA!

    And yes, I’m counting. (Looking at you, Steve)

    Liked by 12 people

  31. Angry Dumbo says:

    Working WITH Congress is not how to drain the swamp. Congress critters and their lobbyist friends rule the DC swamp. Just follow the October 22, 2016 Gettysburg Contract. It is pretty much perfect. This will do quite nicely.

    https://www.donaldjtrump.com/press-releases/donald-j.-trump-delivers-groundbreaking-contract-for-the-american-vote1

    Liked by 5 people

  32. Howie says:

    “Congress is so strange; a man gets up to speak and says nothing, nobody listens, and then everybody disagrees.”
    “We all joke about Congress, but we can’t improve on them. Have you noticed that no matter who we elect, he is just as bad as the one he replaces?”
    “When Congress makes a joke it’s a law, and when they make a law, it’s a joke.”

    “We cuss Congress, and we joke about ’em, but they are all good fellows at heart, and if they wasn’t in Congress, why, they would be doing something else against us that might be even worse.”
    “Never blame a legislative body for not doing something. When they do nothing, they don’t hurt anybody. When they do something is when they become dangerous.”

    “About all I can say for the United States Senate is that it opens with a prayer and closes with an investigation.”
    “Senators are a never-ending source of amusement, amazement and discouragement.”
    “The Senate just sits and waits till they find out what the president wants, so they know how to vote against him.”
    “It’s getting so if a man wants to stand well socially, he can’t afford to be seen with either the Democrats or the Republicans.”
    “There is something about a Republican that you can only stand him just so long; and on the other hand, there is something about a Democrat that you can’t stand him quite that long.”

    Liked by 10 people

    • fuzzi says:

      Will Rogers?

      Liked by 1 person

    • Howie says:

      That is quotes of Will Rogers….things never change in that messed up place.

      Liked by 4 people

    • KBR says:

      I am so sick of those videotapes where a member of congress stands behind a podium to address (other than the cameraman) an empty or near-empty room! Pure cockamamie BS!

      I doubt that any other congresspeople see their speeches at all! Theatre for the constituents, accomplishes nothing but advertising for self, wasting time and thus taxpayer’s dime. Something “new” to put on their own webpages.

      Do they think we cannot see that?

      It is clear they think we are stupid. It is equally clear that we know they are stupid.

      We need to get very busy getting good smart people to run!

      Liked by 3 people

      • susiepuma says:

        I agree with you………………………but, I wish someone could tell me why every person who speaks on TV has a crowd behind them………………….what the hell is that all about? The crowd just looks stupid and the focus on the speaker is lost……………oops….that may be why……

        Liked by 2 people

      • “We need to get very busy getting good smart people to run!”
        Yes, and then watch their characters and family and business associations get smeared by enemies from all sides. Eventually, most former supporters end up saying –
        a. Guess I won’t vote.
        b. He’s just not right for this office.
        c. I had no idea s/he was so far to the left/right!
        d. What a disgusting/stupid/criminal person.
        e. etc., etc.,

        Like

  33. Keln says:

    Completely disagree with Hannity on his parting comment about “we don’t need their raising the debt limit” bit.

    Unfortunately we will. The government’s finances have been so badly mishandled, we will need to go deeper into debt before we can turn things around. That is just the reality of it. Don’t expect Trump to go into office and start the ball rolling on all of these things and not be borrowing money. We have to. We have no choice. It is going to take a couple years to get to a point where the debt is no longer growing, and several years yet before it might start shrinking.

    Think about it; what is the first thing Trump the real estate mogul does when he buys a dilapidated property to turn it into one of his great landmarks? He takes out loans. He then rebuilds it, “under budget and ahead of schedule”, and then starts turning a profit fast and then starts paying off the loan.

    The same thing will have to happen. There is no choice. Even with record tax revenues this past year, the government still has to borrow. Even aggressively tackling waste and fraud in Trump’s first year will not be enough to overcome the spending gap. Added to that, he wants to push for infrastructure renewal, which will cost money. The debt is going to rise. It takes a loan to “flip a property”.

    The good news is, that money borrowed will be used for real, tangible reasons that will be a part of causing the debt to shrink later.

    So keep that in mind going forward. The left, who have never seemed concerned about the debt, will suddenly become concerned about the debt during a Trump presidency.

    Liked by 15 people

    • lastinillinois says:

      And I’m ok with that, as long as we are shown the long term turn-around plan AND Pres Trump continues to call out those who are conspiring against this plan.

      Call them out consistently, and send out the spokesmen/women to continually keep their names in the public realm.

      This is a type of civil war we are involved in, and in order to keep it from becoming a SHOOTING civil war (anymore than it already is) we must keep the enemy on the defensive.

      Liked by 5 people

    • CheeseHead says:

      I agree with your points but a big concern is that when the Trump economy starts roaring, which is certainly will, inflation will likely rise to levels not seen for over 20 years. Interest payments on the debt that have been relatively low will skyrocket and could eat up much of the increased revenue coming in due to strong economy.

      Liked by 1 person

      • mariner says:

        Some of that inflation will be an inevitable result of the loose-money policy of the last eight years.

        It will be exacerbated by the Fed, to increase economic pressure on the Trump administration.

        Liked by 1 person

      • I’ve worried about that, too, CheeseHead. That is why I’m expecting the Trump Team to get that debt down ASAP!!!
        Oh, you DO know who/what holds most of that debt, don’t you? Right – public and private pension funds, insurance companies, and other entities needing a “safe” place to put the money they know they will have to pay out in the distant and not-so-distant future.
        However, a benefit of reducing that debt ASAP is that it will shrink the growth in the money supply, thus tamping down … ta DAH! …. inflation. So, it all might work out.
        Govt operations are not at all like private operations and attempts to compare and analogize just confuse thinking.

        Like

        • BTW, tightening (raising) interest rates to borrow money is tightening the money supply, hence less inflation, but also making it harder for the private sector to borrow. This is a difficult thing to balance and has nothing to do with the Fed. Even if the Fed is abolished, we will still have to deal with these features of monetizing debt.
          However, on the bright side – a couple days ago I heard some details of the new banking law the Trump Team is proposing. The item I liked best? NO MORE TBTF! No more too big to fail, no bailouts. Period. That should have some interesting effects, eh?

          Like

    • Eliminating waste will go toward a lot of infrastructure necessities too though, I hope… But, yep, it takes money to flip a property, rehab one, build one, etc.

      The uniparty enemedia will likely bring up spending a lot in the near future, and as a negative of course. We will know better.

      Liked by 1 person

    • joshua says:

      How about suspending all Congressional Retirees pension payments until it gets under control….they were the ones that created the mess…they should wait for their money like we do for a tax refund.

      Like

  34. mw says:

    As a small business owner, I’m so excited an actual plan will be executed, just like us Deplorables gotta do every day, and that this plan will benefit me. But I’m even more excited as a believer to see how Christ, through Trump, is gonna crush these doodleheads.

    Liked by 5 people

  35. thesavvyinvester says:

    Execution vs. the Theoretical Pontifications in the Professorial Lounge. Love it, I am not tired of Winning!

    Liked by 3 people

  36. clash108 says:

    Kellyanne is a perfect example of the Trump effect. I know there were many boo-birds from this blog about her from the beginning. Some of us weren’t worried, because of the Trump effect. If you are in a room with Trump, you become like him, not the other way around. If you don’t, which is rarely, you’re fired.

    This is exactly how he is going to win over many of the boo-birds in congress, and more importantly the American public.

    Liked by 8 people

    • missmarple2 says:

      This is true. Other excellent examples of this are Mike Pence, Reince Priebus, and Sean Spicer.

      Pence was my governor andI was NOT enthusiatic about his selection because I thought it was being done simply to placate evangelicals. Pence got into some trouble here with the ham-handed way he handled the religious rights act and I couldn’t believe he would do a good job. Boy, was I wrong.

      Priebus has done an excellent job in his appearances, and I even heard him give a firey speech at a rally. I would have never thought that was possible.

      And how about Spicer threatening to throw Acosta out of press briefings if he tries that yelling and interrupting again?

      Once in an interview Trump said he was going to teach Republicans how to win. I think that is what we are seeing, in spades.

      Liked by 8 people

      • susiepuma says:

        I still don’t trust any of the GOPERs and that includes Pence……..

        Like

        • clash108 says:

          You don’t have to trust them, only judge them by their actions which have been all pro-Trump. They’re in too deep now, if they decided to reverse course, they would be committing political suicide and Trump will get rid of them. IMO, they won’t.

          Liked by 1 person

    • WSB says:

      The clip of Late Night above was interesting on many levels, moreso the reaction of the audience, who quieted down their snarky laughing as KAC continued to point out reality!

      Liked by 2 people

  37. fuzzi says:

    I am delaying filing my tax returns, to see if the ACA fine/tax is repealed. Living in our household is an unemployed family member who is unable to afford ACA coverage, and we’ve been forced to pay $$ every year. 😡

    Liked by 3 people

    • petszmom says:

      i have filed my tax return every year since without paying the fine. there is a pull down menu somewhere in there that asks why you don’t have the ACA…i always click on ‘cannot afford it’. i use taxact website to file and have been successful every year in escaping the tax.

      Liked by 5 people

  38. Howie says:

    I think the Founders designed the Congress to be Malfunction Junction of purpose. It is one of our protections against tyranny. it is only when they “get things done’ that we are in danger.

    Liked by 5 people

  39. Dave Conley says:

    Speed of action will be one of Trump’s great advantages. Even his most committed enemies will not be prepared during the first month or so, because they exist in a leisurely-paced kleptocracy with lots of formalities for all the bundlers and lobbyists and handlers. But Trump the president will be like Trump the campaigner — setting an insane pace that others cannot keep up with. He needs to hit hard and keep hitting, so people can see the difference between being “presidential” and going to damn work.

    Liked by 10 people

  40. jengancworld says:

    Lets go to John Lewis and Barney Fwank for a comment……..MMMMUMMMBLE GGGWWWAAARRRBBLLEE MMMUUUUMMMBBBLE GGWWAAARRRBLE ThanK you Gentleman now back to the C N N desk Wolf?

    Liked by 1 person

  41. Bartsmydog says:

    McCain, Ryan, Graham should be worried!

    Liked by 1 person

  42. Farmon says:

    Hate to slam little marco again, but his show in front of TRex was asinine. TRex, a go to leader for the Boy Scouts, possibly one of the best mentoring programs for boys and young men, took one for the team having to listen to that blithering snot nosed disrespectful and long winded pill popping addict lecture him about something he knows nothing about. I’ll say it again: Florida, get ride of him! He’s a blot on your fine state. Lord help us get through this transition.

    Liked by 5 people

  43. Founding Fathers Fan says:

    The House and Senate have a majority not control. Sean needs to read his Constitution more closely. The Senate requires 60 votes for cloture to bring a bill to The Senate floor for debate. There are only 52 republicans and most of them are RINOs. It’s a republic, not a democracy.

    Liked by 2 people

    • don welch says:

      i agree although i think hannity was actually referring to the idea of ‘the GOP has control’ of both legislative bodies construct.

      Like

      • Bull Durham says:

        Hannity has a weak education. He hears words but does not comprehend their precise use and meanings. He admits he’s no scholar. He proves it daily.

        But he gets props for trying and he did the right thing backing Trump and understanding the issues. He set aside his stupid ideology and saw the Eagle and the Flag.

        We have to accept his flaws. He got a lucky break, he’s wealthy, he’s a good guy. Better than most. But he’s tough to listen to. I go nuts every night I tune him in. Mute doesn’t help.
        He ruins more interviews than anyone. He needs to study Tucker. Carlson listens. That’s the Ed Murrow technique. Let them talk.

        Liked by 2 people

    • WSB says:

      10 Democrat Senators up for reelection in 2018 from the states Trump walloped, one POTUS Twitter account and VP Pence for tie breakers when necessary. It’s gonna be an interesting 2017.

      Priceless!

      Like

  44. paulraven1 says:

    Can we please find a better, more world-class spokesperson equal to Trump’s standard and to the outlined task?

    Liked by 1 person

    • Bull Durham says:

      Mark Serrano. Katrina Pierson. Don jr. Rick Grennell. Tammy Bruce. Anthony Scarmucci.

      All of them are very succinct, on point, can reverse any attack and counter and are fast pitchers at a very high level. The two women have Object Issues. Katrina is very attractive in a smoldering way. Tammy has the worse wardrobe. Katrina could be toned down, easily with hairdo and makeup changes. Tammy has issues and might resist her “uniform tailoring” that is actually demeaning to her talent and intellect.

      The four men are all excellent communicators, pure male (even Rick) and deft at subtleties and perceptive for nuance or spin.

      Like

  45. Gov Jay says:

    Like they say… If you can’t measure it, you can’t manage it…

    Liked by 1 person

  46. truthandjustice says:

    The more people see the great results of what Trump is accomplishing as he promised, the more will ignore/become more aggravated at these anti-Trump antics and will backfire. Perhaps this is all sort of necessary to show people just how horrible they are just in case you had doubts.
    Even Trump may not have known how deep it is with some, but needs to know for sure.
    I’m seeing more of people changing their minds about Trump as they see all this ridiculous, hateful stuff.

    Liked by 1 person

  47. truthandjustice says:

    Maybe this is one “execution” ………..

    Liked by 2 people

  48. deplorabledaveinsocal says:

    “The immediacy of execution is perhaps the least discussed Trump aspect that highlights a very different approach for the first ever election of a successful private sector business executive… Unlike all preceding modern presidents Trump is approaching the role as a job demanding successful execution of a well developed and well executed business plan. There are real action priorities, actual deliverables and specific objectives that can be identified as measurable… ”

    This statement underpins why President Trump is so feared, vilified, castigated, and ridiculed. He first told people politicians are all talk, now he is ramping up to show people how ineffective politicians are. President Trump’s response to Congressman John Lewis underscores this:

    Congressman John Lewis should spend more time on fixing and helping his district, which is in horrible shape and falling apart (not to mention crime infested) rather than falsely complaining about the election results. All talk, talk, talk – no action or results. Sad!

    SD and crew have illuminated the fact repeatedly politics is mostly theater. I think Alynsky had it wrong… His tactics ultimately are about bullying. President Trump has hit on a tactic more powerful – irrelevance. President Trump is showing how irrelevant a plethora of people, institutions, and ideology are and nothing cuts to how a person values themselves as relevance. He is showing how ineffectual these politicians are, and by extension, their irrelevancy. President Trump is about to show just how little these supposed people matter to this country… In business and in government, if you do not bring value to the organization, you won’t be around very long.

    Like

    • Sherlock says:

      I love how Trump handled Lewis. Lewis has been living on political fumes forever. He’s a “hero” because people keep repeating the mantra. In reality, he is a blowhard and a one-note race baiter who talks like he has a cow tongue in his mouth. He has done nothing of substance other than look somber and play the “elder angry black statesman” role for as long as I can remember. He is not owed respect, not at all.

      Liked by 1 person

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