Over the years, the GOP scored political benefit by playing on the resentments and fears of voters, but after the wreckage of the Bush years, Americans seem more interested in solutions than scapegoats. Conspiracy-laden rhetoric is unlikely to resonate far beyond the party's core base of supporters. . . ."For the good of the party," he says, which prompts me to Google up his biography:
Republicans need to make a decision: Are they going to cater to the paranoid fears of self-styled "truth tellers" like [Glenn] Beck, or are they going to present a substantive policy alternative to Democratic rule? For the good of the party, and the country, let's hope it's the latter.
Previously, Mr. Cohen served in the U.S. Department of State as chief speechwriter for U.S. Representative to the United Nations Bill Richardson and Undersecretary of State Stuart Eizenstat. He has worked at the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace and Foreign Policy magazine, and as chief speechwriter for Sen. Chris Dodd (D-CT).Yeah, buddy, when Republicans want lectures about "the good of the party," you're the go-to guy, ain't ya?
UPDATE II: "Isn’t it comforting to know that left wing Dems are looking out for conservatives?"