George Soros Loses Big On Election Night. ACORN Files For Bankruptcy.

DAVOS/SWITZERLAND, 27JAN10 - George Soros, Cha...Image via Wikipedia
 Poor George Soros. He has been shelling out every dollar he can to push his socialist agenda on the United States for years now, and for years we've been putting up with this kind of political nonsense. Well not any more. ACORN just filed for bankruptcy, His secretary of State project only got 2 of 7 candidates in to office, and all the money he threw at Proposition 27, which would have given California's state legislature redistricting power didn't go the way he planned.

George Soros has been at it for a long time. He is now 80 years old and looks about 105. If he short for this world he is going to recklessly spend his fortune to see his evil dreams come true before he takes a dirt nap. So while it looks like ACORN may be gone, or at least on hiatus until they do some restructuring, I am confident Soros will find new and inventive ways to push his liberal utopia on the people of the U.S.
Election night was a bad night for Democrats. It was even worse for their financiers. 
Billionaire George Soros, the Hungarian-born businessman known for bankrolling liberal causes, saw a slew of his pet projects and candidates get wiped out in the Republican-red tide on Tuesday. 
Not only did Soros-sponsored call the results "devastating," his Secretary of State Project suffered its worst losses since its founding in 2006. 
The Secretary of State Project, which sprouted out of the Soros-backed Democracy Alliance, was built as a vehicle to support "reform-minded" candidates for secretary of state. Since these often-overlooked officials have authority over state election rules, they can play a huge role in close or disputed political contests. 
Though the initiative went four-for-four in the 2008 election, only two of its seven endorsed candidates won their races on Tuesday. The trend coincided with historic losses for Democrats at the state and federal level. Republicans seized the U.S. House of Representatives, picked up at least six seats in the U.S. Senate, won a majority of the gubernatorial races and made a net gain of more than 500 state-level legislative seats.

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