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View Full Version : Do Conspiracy Theorists Vote?


BlueAngel
11-03-2008, 09:12 PM
??

Leonardo
11-04-2008, 12:54 PM
Yes, at least this conspiracy artist did so. I voted for Obama like the rest of the Christian Rightwing Conservative Nonliberal Puritanical Saintly Alot Better than Most of You portion of the country.

I figured that since we're 10 trillion in dept and well things seem to be slipping off the ol' precipace of hell there, we might as well have a nice big money grap socialistic money grab party!

LET THE RIVERS FLOW!

Time=Now
11-05-2008, 04:41 AM
Not if you really get into the fact, & see that there are theories, & there are consiracy realities.

If you know what is REALLY going on, I mean.. REALLY know, & do research 20/7 like I do, then you will despise the government & understand that both parties are on the same team.

So no, I do not 'vote' . - I would vote only if I had a say in the actual decisons.

Leonardo
11-05-2008, 06:37 PM
I assume we can all breathe a sigh of relief because George Bush, Jr. is leaving office in January and the first African American president is ready to take over the ship and he promises change, change and more change.

Obama prepared the American people during his acceptance speech by stating that his mandate for change will be an uphill battle and a steep climb; won't take one year, but perhaps a term or two.

So, we can all rest now, right?

AMERICA is on her way toward a full recovery and we are SAFE, safe, safe.

BTW, the African American population in America believes that their savior has come.

On another note, is Obama considered African American although his mother is caucasian?

Someone on this forum stated openly that Barak might be the Meitreya Antichrist of Nostrodomus..

Leonardo
11-05-2008, 06:55 PM
I think that was you.

No it wasn't. I can't remember who, but that was not I....not I....hmmm...not 1...naught eye....knot aye....nought aieee...not the 1...THAT'S IT...

It was not_the_one who said it!

Not I!

Mr.NAFTA
11-07-2008, 02:46 AM
Well i voted, but i don't think that matters, mainly because i'm not a conspiracy theorist. i do however read about many different things, and almost anything interests me. growing up i was told to never be a "conversation drop-out". i love to read and learn new things. but i don't do any original research or come up with theories, so i guess you can say i'm not hardcore. either way yes i voted, no i don't think i made a difference, actually it was my first time voting, and no i didn't just turn 18, but i really thought it was pointless to boycott elections forever and miss out on actually voting, afterall that would make me drop-out of many conversations. i was interested in the process, i chose this year mainly because of the long lines reported on the news, i know that normally might deter people, but it actually made me more interested.

Out of the Box
11-17-2008, 09:45 AM
In my country, voting is mandatory.

I probably wouldn't vote is it wasn't mandatory. It's nothing but a waste of time.

Out of the Box
11-18-2008, 03:09 AM
What do they do to you if you don't vote?

I think you can get a fine. I never attempted to find out.

foiler
11-25-2008, 09:17 PM
I intentionally did not vote (US). I will not support a racket con game that is not only rigged but designed to make me irrelevant.

It makes me sick watching the campaigns with millions of people happily screaming for their candidate, and even more so watching the people who are angrily divided to keep the illusion going and the puppet show at center stage.

Jackinthebox
11-26-2008, 07:06 PM
Most often, no, I don't vote. Not out of apathy, but as a deliberate decision. The only thing your vote counts toward is endorsing a faux democracy. If everyone stopped voting, the sham would be exposed.

But this time I did break down and actually vote, to be a part of this "historical election" and to piss of my sister-in-law.

Jackinthebox
11-26-2008, 07:25 PM
Agreed. That's sort of why I put it in quotes.

Irishox
11-26-2008, 10:13 PM
and to piss of my sister-in-law.

I too have voted out of spite in the past. Sometimes it's more fun than drinking.

ghoulpuke
11-27-2008, 06:45 AM
I guess I got caught up in the Obama-mania, so I voted for him. They were pretty effective in restoring people's faith in the system and that their vote actually mattered.

Jackinthebox
11-27-2008, 09:36 AM
I too have voted out of spite in the past. Sometimes it's more fun than drinking.

I wasn't really a McCain hater, though Palin was a bad choice in my opinion. But my sister-in-law was so rabidly anti-Obama, that I had to "neutralize" her vote. She kept sending me the most absurd propoganda about Obama. You know, every fear-mongering racist thing that could be said about the guy, right out of the Palin playbook.