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SINKING

The McCain-Palin ticket and republicans are sinking faster than gravity can allow. The laws of physics and creation say that you can't fall faster than mass times acceleration, right? And the laws about floatation on water say that you displace water in the amount of your own weight. Right? Now the Republicans, with their intern student Karl Rove are sinking with their prejudiced and foolish maneuvres. Karl Role who engineered the failing George Bush praised the nomination of Sarah to the helms of a failing Bush bound John McCain's stewardship was very nonsensical and myopic in trying his buffoonry tricks of fooling Americans. Now the beans are spilling. It is not about Ayers or Keating. It is a huge knockout punch. Sarah Palin abused power when she was fired a former brother in law in Alaska while in power. And she messed it more by letting her Eskimo husband Todd Palin read all her government and state emails and also try to run the state because of their marriage. If Republicans could not see this coming it is because republicans are as stupid as it can be. At their national convention they bragged and shouted about Sarah Palin stealing voters who leaned on Hillary Clinton. Hillary later told the world that no one would vote for that ticket. They shouted bad names about Obama. But their laundry was still smelling from being unclean. Palin shouted bad adjectives and words of associations about Obama. And their stupid crowds responded with really hateful words. McCain tried to say that the taxpayers should buy and pay for bad mortgages. McCain showed again he was as insane as he referred to Barack Obama in the debate in which he lost by calling him "THAT ONE" which intelligent observers think it was very insulting. McCain's campaign has been sending bogus and inaccurate ads, and given that McCain's campaign is now being funded by tax payers money, all of us should be appalled. The money has been spent talking about Ayers who is good enough to be a professor in a good university. What are Ayer's college thinking? They are getting good lectures and grades from him and John McCain was almost last in his class and Sarah Palin is so stupid that she thinks by living near an ocean which borders another country means you have an experience of being in that country. Foolish people think foolish ideas. Now here comes the bomb. And the ship of McCain is done sinking. This is it. Please don't waste your votes. The right to vote in a democratic country is a good right. But that right can be abused. People who shout terrorism slogans in McCain-Palin rallies are not fit to live in this country. They should live in the caves of Afghanistan and watch the ugly videos of Osama bin Laden every morning before take their breakfast of oats and dried milk. Wake up people otherwise you will be a nation of embeciles one of these days. What you sow is what you reap is the LAW OF GOD and what goes around comes around.... By MATT APUZZO, AP posted: 49 MINUTES AGOcomments: 11156filed under: Election News, Sarah PalinPrintShareText SizeAAAANCHORAGE, Alaska (Oct 10) - Sarah Palin unlawfully abused her power as governor by trying to have her former brother-in-law fired as a state trooper, the chief investigator of an Alaska legislative panel concluded Friday. The politically charged inquiry imperiled her reputation as a reformer on John McCain's Republican ticket. Investigator Stephen Branchflower, in a report by a bipartisan panel that investigated the matter, found Palin in violation of a state ethics law that prohibits public officials from using their office for personal gain. The 'Troopergate' ProbeJim Watson, AFP / Getty Images9 photos Republican vice presidential nominee Sarah Palin abused her power as Alaska's governor when she fired her former public safety commissioner, a legislative committee concluded Friday. The finding is the result of a 263-page report on the so-called "Troopergate" scandal.(Note: Please disable your pop-up blocker) The inquiry looked into her dismissal of Public Safety Commissioner Walter Monegan, who said he lost his job because he resisted pressure to fire a state trooper involved in a bitter divorce with the governor's sister. Palin says Monegan was fired as part of a legitimate budget dispute. The report found that Palin let the family grudge influence her decision-making even if it was not the sole reason Monegan was dismissed. "I feel vindicated," Monegan said. "It sounds like they've validated my belief and opinions. And that tells me I'm not totally out in left field." Branchflower said Palin violated a statute of the Alaska Executive Branch Ethics Act. "I disagree," said Palin attorney Thomas Van Flein. "In order to violate the ethics law, there has to be some personal gain, usually financial. Mr. Branchflower has failed to identify any financial gain." The statute says "any effort to benefit a personal or financial interest through official action is a violation of that (public) trust." Palin and McCain's supporters had hoped the inquiry's finding would be delayed until after the presidential election to spare her any embarrassment and to put aside an enduring distraction as she campaigns as McCain's running mate in an uphill contest against Democrat Barack Obama. But the panel of lawmakers voted to release the report, although not without dissension. There was no immediate vote on whether to endorse its findings. Alaska Panel Finds Palin Abused PowerA bi-partisan legislative panel's chief investigator says Alaska Governor Sarah Palin unlawfully abused her power by trying to have her former brother-in-law fired as a state trooper. (Oct. 10) "I think there are some problems in this report," said Republican state Sen. Gary Stevens, a member of the panel. "I would encourage people to be very cautious, to look at this with a jaundiced eye." The nearly 300-page report does not recommend sanctions or a criminal investigation. The investigation revealed that Palin's husband, Todd, has extraordinary access to the governor's office and her closest advisers. He used that access to try to get trooper Mike Wooten fired, the report found. Branchflower faulted Sarah Palin for taking no action to stop that. He also noted there is evidence the governor herself participated in the effort. Wooten had been in hot water before Palin became governor over allegations that he illegally shot a moose, drank beer in a patrol car and used a Taser on his stepson. In proceedings revealed by the report, former Alaska State Trooper Col. Julia Grimes told investigators that Sarah Palin called her in late 2005 to discuss why Wooten hadn't been fired, and Grimes told her the inquiry was confidential by law. "Her questions were how can a trooper who behaves this way still be working," Grimes said. "I asked her to please trust me, that because I can't tell her details I would ask her to please trust me that I would take the appropriate action if and when I knew what the findings were. ... I couldn't have another conversation with her about it because, again, it's protected by law." McCain-Palin PhotosAP500 photos Stephen Branchflower, who was hired by the Legislative Council to investigate Alaska Gov. Sarah Palin's dismissal of her public safety commissioner, Walt Monegan, sits in a Legislative Council room at the Information Building in Anchorage, Alaska , Friday Oct. 10, 2008. Alaska lawmakers are meeting behind closed doors to discuss the ethics report. The Republican vice presidential nominee has been accused of firing the commissioner to settle a family dispute. An investigator's report was expected to be released later Friday. (AP Photo/Al Grillo) (Note: Please disable your pop-up blocker) McCain and Palin Photos (FILES): This September 25, 2008 file photo shows US Republican vice presidential candidate Alaska Governor Sarah Palin listening as Republican presidential nominee John McCain addresses the Clinton Global Initiative in New York City. Palin abused her position as Alaska Governor by pressuring officials to dismiss a state trooper, an investigator's report said October 10, 2008. In a 263-page report released by Alaska's Legislative Council following a six-hour closed doors hearing, investigator Steve Branchflower said Palin was guilty of violating state ethics rules for public officials. "I find that Governor Sarah Palin abused her power by violating Alaska Statute 39.52.110 (a) of the Alaska Executive Branch Ethics Act," Branchflower wrote in the report. AFP PHOTO / Files / Mandel NGAN (Photo credit should read MANDEL NGAN/AFP/Getty Images) AFP/Getty Images Republican vice presidential candidate, Alaska Gov. Sarah Palin, speaks at a rally near Wilmington, Ohio Thursday, Oct. 9, 2008. Palin abused her power as governor by trying to have her former brother in law fired as a state trooper, the chief investigator of an Alaska legislative panel concluded Friday. (AP Photo/Tom Uhlman) AP Republican vice presidential nominee, Alaska Governor Sarah Palin, waves to supporters as she arrives at the airport of Allentown, Pennsylvania, in this October 8, 2008 file photo. An Alaska ethics inquiry found that Palin abused the power of her office by dismissing the state's public safety commissioner, according to a report released on October 10, 2008. REUTERS/Carlos Barria/Files (UNITED STATES) US PRESIDENTIAL ELECTION CAMPAIGN 2008 (USA) Reuters Stephen Branchflower, who was hired by the Legislative Council to investigate Alaska Gov. Sarah Palin's dismissal of her public safety commissioner, Walt Monegan, sits in a Legislative Council room at the Information Building in Anchorage, Alaska , Friday Oct. 10, 2008. Alaska lawmakers are meeting behind closed doors to discuss the ethics report. The Republican vice presidential nominee has been accused of firing the commissioner to settle a family dispute. An investigator's report was expected to be released later Friday. (AP Photo/Al Grillo) AP A supporter holds up ap placard as US Republican Presidential Candidate Senator John McCain speaks during a rally in La Crosse, Wisconsin, October 10, 2008. AFP PHOTO/Jim WATSON (Photo credit should read JIM WATSON/AFP/Getty Images) AFP/Getty Images US Republican Presidential Candidate Senator John McCain (C) waves to supporters during a rally in La Crosse, Wisconsin, October 10, 2008. AFP PHOTO/Jim WATSON (Photo credit should read JIM WATSON/AFP/Getty Images) AFP/Getty Images US Republican Presidential Candidate Senator John McCain (R) winks at supporters as he arrives to speak at a town hall meeting in Lakeville, Minnesota, October 10, 2008. AFP PHOTO/Jim WATSON (Photo credit should read JIM WATSON/AFP/Getty Images) AFP/Getty Images US Republican Presidential Candidate Senator John McCain (C) speaks during a town hall meeting in Lakeville, Minnesota, October 10, 2008. AFP PHOTO/Jim WATSON (Photo credit should read JIM WATSON/AFP/Getty Images) AFP/Getty Images US Republican Presidential Candidate Senator John McCain speaks during a town hall meeting in Lakeville, Minnesota, October 10, 2008. AFP PHOTO/Jim WATSON (Photo credit should read JIM WATSON/AFP/Getty Images) AFP/Getty Images US Republican Presidential Candidate Senator John McCain (C) gives two thumbs up as he speaks during a town hall meeting in Lakeville, Minnesota, October 10, 2008. AFP PHOTO/Jim WATSON (Photo credit should read JIM WATSON/AFP/Getty Images) AFP/Getty Images Grimes said Todd Palin also contacted her by telephone in late 2005 to discuss the confidential investigation of Wooten. Wooten's disciplinary case was settled in September 2006 — months before Palin was elected governor — and he was allowed to continue working as a trooper. After Palin's election, her new public safety commissioner, Monegan, said he was summoned to the governor's office to meet Todd Palin, who said Wooten's punishment had been merely a "slap on the wrist." Monegan said he understood the Palins wanted Wooten fired. "I had this kind of ominous feeling that I may not be long for this job if I didn't somehow respond accordingly," Monegan told the investigator. For months afterward, Todd Palin filed complaints about Wooten, saying he was seen riding a snowmobile after he had filed a worker's compensation claim and was seen dropping off his children at school in his patrol car. Monegan said Wooten's doctor had authorized the snowmobile trip and his supervisor had approved his use of the patrol car. Monegan said Alaska's attorney general later called him to inquire about Wooten, and Monegan told him they shouldn't be discussing the subject. "This was an issue that apparently wasn't going to go away, that there were certainly frustrations," Monegan said. "To say that (Sarah Palin) was focused on this I think would be accurate." Copyright 2008 The Associated Press. The information contained in the AP news report may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or otherwise distributed without the prior written authority of The Associated Press.