There was a story in Wednesday’s NY Post about potential issues at polling places. Mainly, that independents are suddenly realizing that New York has a closed primary, and they’re not going to be able to vote in the upcoming primary. That means that only those registered as Democrats or Republicans are going to get to vote in their party’s primary.
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As this year’s seemingly interminable primary season drags on, and we’ve yet to hit election season, I’ve come to realize how spoiled I was by 2012. That year, everyone knew who the Democratic candidate was going to be (frustrati stupidity aside), and we all got to sit back in stunned disbelief at what the Republicans were doing. This year showed that both parties nomination process is messy, and that the media gets things wrong more than ever. So here are some things I’d like to see in the future.
As long-term readers of this blog may attest, this was the year that I seemed to disappear. In terms of blog posting, this has been the least productive I’ve ever been. While the circus that is the Republican debates rolls on, as various Republican governors around the country demonstrated that their adherence to the conservative ideology they’d touted while running was real, and as various other things took place, I was sitting on the sidelines when it came to offering up my opinion. To an extent, my lack of posts was due to a case of “been there, done that, got the t-shirts.” Not that that has stopped me in the past, but this year that wasn’t the only reason. This has been a very busy personal and professional year, with some good and some bad. While I had the urge to write something every now and then, it just wasn’t one of my priorities.
The WordPress.com stats helper monkeys prepared a 2015 annual report for this blog.
Here’s an excerpt:
A New York City subway train holds 1,200 people. This blog was viewed about 7,100 times in 2015. If it were a NYC subway train, it would take about 6 trips to carry that many people.