Wednesday, July 23, 2008

The Hidden 'Hispanic' Republicans: Completely Fake Ones Who Count On Republican Local Predominance...

to preserve their affirmative action jobs. If democrats take over later, these mostly female, quota-fillers, might be out altogether, or be cut off from future promotions. Such jobs pay tens of thousands more than the unreserved equivalents, and the onset of a liberal local regime, ensures a priority of intolerance towards the fake Hispanics in government at least. This source of support, which requires lots of political participation extending to local races such as are ignored by most, could be even the greater part of the 4.8% Republican Hispanic proportion. That is, of the 4.8%, as reported here: profiles based on '08 primaries..., the Hispanic share of the Republican primary voters.

4 comments:

Audacious Epigone said...

Hidden indeed. Nine of ten elected Hispanic officials in the US are Democrats. Profiling a couple open borders types on the Republican side like Mel Martinez doesn't change that.

John S. Bolton said...

I wasn't thinking of high-profile ones like Linda Chavez, but of all the civil servants and such, in the jursidictions which aren't too liberal. In Boston and S.Fran, for some examples, saying you're Hispanic when all you did is change your name, is not allowed; but in Republican jursidictions it is. This allows for a large number of fake hispanics to be depending on republican control of numerous jurisdictions.

Nick said...

If these are conservative White people taking AA advantages and influence away from 'real' Hispanics I applaud them. To challenge them is to endorse 'real' Hispanics claim on your purse and future.

John S. Bolton said...

They are probably none too conservative, but opportunistic moderates, who have to fear a liberal takeover in their jurisdiction. They are more likely to be female than male, to be single mothers or divorced rather than married, and their game can go on so long as there are places that need to fill quotas but don't need real Hispanics.There could be millions of them, and with a somewhat higher voting participation than their age would predict.