i hate pandering



My biggest hatred in a human being is pandering ....it's a weakness .....it  shows pathetic strength ......you can never  trust anyone who panders to anyone .....






Target Trump: 4 takeaways from the first night of the Democratic National Convention
Andrew RomanoWest Coast Correspondent,Yahoo News•August 17, 2020

During her keynote speech on the opening night of the 2020 Democratic National Convention, former first lady Michelle Obama delivered a bleak warning that summed up the two hours of pandemic-era programming that had come before it.

“If you think things cannot possibly get worse, trust me, they can,” Obama said. “We have got to vote for Joe Biden, like our lives depend on it.”

It has become a staple at political conventions for candidates and their supporters to claim the upcoming election as “the most important of our lifetimes.” But Democrats raised the stakes to a new level Monday at the first-ever virtual version of their nominating event.

Eva Longoria hosts the the virtual Democratic National Convention on August 17, 2020. (via Reuters TV)
Eva Longoria hosts the the virtual Democratic National Convention on August 17, 2020. (via Reuters TV)
In fact, most of the evening — the video montages, the roundtables with regular people and the pretaped remarks from rising party stars — centered on two themes that made previous conventions sound Pollyannaish by comparison.

The first was the death and devastation that Democrats blame on the Trump presidency, with 170,000 killed by the coronavirus pandemic, tens of millions of jobs lost, a racial reckoning in the streets and the integrity of the upcoming election in doubt. The second was the further death and devastation they fear that Trump will unleash if he is reelected in November.

“Nero fiddled while Rome burned,” Sen. Bernie Sanders of Vermont said a few minutes before Obama spoke, likening the United States in 2020 to a corrupt, crumbling empire. “Trump golfs.”

With that backdrop in mind, here are four takeaways from Day 1 of the DNC:

This is the COVID-19 election
Kristin Urquiza of San Francisco speaks on the first night of the Democratic National Convention on Aug. 17, 2020. (Democratic National Convention via AP)
Kristin Urquiza of San Francisco speaks on the first night of the Democratic National Convention on Aug. 17, 2020. (Democratic National Convention via AP)
Democrats tried to talk about other issues Monday; they really did. Racial justice and Trump’s attempts to undermine the U.S Postal Service both claimed a share of the airtime. The economy got some attention, too.

But the pandemic was like a giant storm cloud casting an ominous shadow over the somewhat awkward proceedings — which only played out like the world’s most elaborate Zoom call because the pandemic had made it unsafe for Democrats to gather physically in Milwaukee.




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