it proves the ignorance not only of the writer but society at large and it occurs in this sentence,
“The conventional wisdom is that it will help Democrats in the House, where there are a number of vulnerable Republicans in suburban districts where losses among educated women could be devastating, “
If “educated women” does not offend you either consider yourself an “educated woman” and those who love country and family and God uneducated or you have no idea what education means. Likely a combination of both. You are not so far gone as Chevy Chase referring to Jane Curtain as “you ignorant slut” but you are not many steps away as the term does not imply or indicate anything to do with “education” but with agreement. The term indicates you are only “educated” as a woman (and a man I might add) if you agree with the idiocy taught in ‘women’s studies courses’, that all women are aggrieved simply by being women and no woman can possibly be educated if she possesses a PHD in physics or is a brain surgeon but desires to be a wife and mother first and wants for her children a better place to live than she inhabits.
The term, ‘educated women’ is truly disgusting as is ‘educated men’ but there is a great beauty in the irony of both terms as they both prove the appalling lack of “education” of those who use and subscribe to either having descriptive value to any but themselves.
Independents disapprove of Democrats’ handling of the Brett Kavanaugh nomination by a 28-point margin
After a blistering confirmation battle, Justice Brett Kavanaugh will take his seat for oral arguments on the U.S. Supreme Court with a skeptical public, a majority of which opposed his nomination. However, Democrats may not be able to exploit this fact in the upcoming elections as much as they hope, because the independent voters overwhelmingly disapprove of their own handling of the nomination by a 28-point margin, a new CNN/SSRS poll finds.
Overall, just 41 percent of those polled said they wanted to see Kavanaugh confirmed, compared to 51 percent who said they opposed his confirmation. In previous CNN polls dating back to Robert Bork in 1987, no nominee has been more deeply underwater.
What’s interesting, however, is even though Democrats on the surface would seem to have public opinion on their side, just 36 percent approved of how they handled the nomination, compared to 56 percent who disapproved. (Republicans were at 55 percent disapproval and 35 percent approval). A further breakdown finds that 58 percent of independents disapproved of the way the Democrats handled the nomination — compared to 30 percent who approved. (Independents also disapproved of Republicans handling of the matter, but by a narrower 53 percent to 32 percent margin).
Many people have strong opinions on the way the Kavanaugh nomination will play out in November and who it will benefit. The conventional wisdom is that it will help Democrats in the House, where there are a number of vulnerable Republicans in suburban districts where losses among educated women could be devastating, and that it will help Republicans in the Senate, where the tossup races are in red states where Trump and Kavanaugh are more popular.
That said, it’s clear that the nomination energized both sides, and that the tactics pursued by the parties turned off independent voters in a way that makes it much harder to predict how this will end up affecting election outcomes.