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Liberals run tough ad attacking Tea Party on health care

This ad was produced by an oufit called Protect Your Care, which describes itself as “a 501(c)4 organization that will create the political and media space for elected officials, industry leaders and community advocates to champion the Affordable Care Act and hold accountable those who seek to take those benefits away by repealing or defunding the law.”

[youtube]http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=9OXGe85hTFk&feature=player_embedded[/youtube]

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5 Comments

  1. It will be interesting to see if “Protect Your Care” (even though it’s not the care you liked before, that the President said you could keep, even if you wanted to) will be willing to attack Democrats who run away from this misguided attempt at reform.

    http://www.politico.com/news/stories/0910/42257.html

    Since the beginning of Congress’s August recess, Democratic candidates have poured $930,000 into ads deriding the health overhaul but just $300,000 in pro-reform spots, according to Evan Tracey at Kantar Media.

  2. On the subject of hating others, this is typical of wingnuts everywhere and scary.

    WARNING: Left-wing vulgarities appear in some of the tweets in the following link.

    http://newsbusters.org/blogs/noel-sheppard/2011/09/22/alec-baldwin-goes-nuts-twitter-after-davis-execution-attacks-cheney-r

  3. doc: As for the crap in the News Busters piece to which you’ve linked, so what?

    I could show you thousands of vulgar tweets and comments from right-wingers.

    What’s your point?

  4. Oh sorry, I thought you were admiring the Protect Your Care ad because of the way they show how cruel the evil right wing can be.

    My bad.

  5. doc: Apology accepted. Just don’t let it happen again.

    I wasn’t admiring the ad so much as just passing it along as an example of what the left is doing with respect to the health-care issue. In fact, I think the ad was a little misleading. The applause from the debate audience at the idea of “letting uninsured patients die” was actually rather sparse. But the ad represented that applause as more general and enthusiastic.

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