UA Success Story: Love me some MIA LOVE!
Mia Love stands for everything the Left hates: she is not a “victim”, and she refuses to drink from the “Liberal Fount of Knowledge” of such great thinkers like say, Joe Biden, or Sheila Jackson Lee.
You see, while we may not have physical segregation anymore, the liberals eviscerate and name-call any people of color who don’t think like they are “supposed” to. How “uppity” of them! Segregation of thought is far more insidious.
You see, whites can drink from the “liberal fount” OR the “conservative fount”; no big deal, but if a person of color drinks from the “conservative fount”, let the “Uncle Tomming” begin. “Back in chains”, indeed.
Mia Love’s family immigrated from Haiti in the 70’s with 10 dollars in their pocket and a desire to work hard. They did not promptly affix themselves to the teat of the government sow and thusly become pawns on the “welfare plantation”.
Mia graduated from Hartford University and served as the mayor of Saratoga Springs, Utah and is now running for a Congressional seat as a Republican. Mia Love is part of a wave of black conservatism and we stand behind her, because it’s all about the character.
More than 100 black candidates will be on the ballot in statewide and congressional races next month, a post-Reconstruction record that some observers say is a byproduct of Barack Obama’s historic presidency.
At least 83 black Republicans and Democrats are running for the House, a modern era high, according to political scientist David Bositis, who has tracked black politicians for years. They include Mia Love in Utah, who is trying to become the first black Republican woman elected to Congress.
Four other black women — Democrats Bonnie Watson Coleman in New Jersey, Brenda Lawrence in Michigan, Alma Adams in North Carolina and Stacey Plaskett in the Virgin Islands — are expected to win, Bositis said. If they all win, and no black female incumbents lose, there should be a record 20 black women among House members, Bositis said.
There are at least 25 African-Americans running for statewide offices, including senator, governor or lieutenant governor, also a record.(1)