Sunday, August 5, 2012

I believe Clint Eastwood's endorsement of Mitt Romney puts a whole new meaning to It's "Half-Time In America" ad

Now that Clint Eastwood has endorsed Mitt Romney, I want you to listen to his "Half-Time In America" ad that was played at the Superbowl. Especially from 00:40 on.

 Now I heard From Some Guy that Eastwood knew when he agreed to do this ad for Chrysler, that he would be endorsing Mitt Romney:

At the time this ad was aired, the Liberal media tried to spin it that it was a statement in support of President Obama. Even Karl Rove was shocked that Eastwood a Libertarian leaning Republican would do this ad:

When I listen to that ad now, I know what was in Eastwood's heart and it makes sense. I wonder how the Turk above feels about this new development?....hahahaha..

What do you think?

Please check us out on Facebook and If you like what you see, please "Like" us. You can find us here.


Donald Taylor said...

Very interesting take.
Romney could use part of that for a campaign ad--now.

Ron Hinton said...

Clint speaks of Unity, can we call him a racist now?

Lori Patriot said...

Eastwood should do a promo showing Obama getting a pink slip in the Oval. Clint can say
"Go ahead, make my day!".... has all the info the paid off media won't discuss. It's been put in the US Library of Congress.

Anonymous said...

The real question is how Karl Rove feels now (not to mention Rove's hypocrisy given that his old bosh, George W. Bush, began the automobile bailouts).

I don't think that Clint Eastwood knew that he was going to endorse Romney at the time. After the commercial, he said that he wasn't endorsing anyone and in November 2011, Eastwood had mocked Romney, stating in the Los Angeles Times that Romney constituted the candidate that one would choose if casting a movie and looking for someone to "play" president.

Personally, I suspect that Eastwood went for Romney because the former governor may have privately pledged to support the Bowles-Simpson tax reform and deficit reduction plan that the filmmaker had proved enthusiastic about. After all, Eastwood explained his endorsement for Romney on the basis that the candidate would restore a decent tax system marked by "fairness," a curious and even nonsensical rationale unless Romney has covertly promised to support Bowles-Simpson. But whether, once in the Oval Office, Romney would override the base of his party and the Republican House to push for Bowles-Simpson, a centrist piece of legislation rejected by Paul Ryan, seems dubious.