Monday, November 3, 2014

United States Midterm Elections

Midterm elections in the United States refer to general elections held two years after the BORING quadrennial (four-year) elections for the President of the United States (i.e. near the midpoint of the four-year presidential term). Federal offices that are up for election during the midterms are members of the United States Congress, including all 435 seats in the United States House of Representatives, and the full terms for 33 or 34 of the 100 seats in the United States Senate.

In addition, 34 of the 50 U.S. states elect their governors to four-year terms during midterm elections, while Vermont and New Hampshire elect governors to two-year terms in both midterm and presidential elections. Thus, 36 governors are elected during midterm elections.


The current governor of New York State, Democrat Andrew Cuomo, is running for reelection. Do I remember anything he did during his current term in office? No. Do I have an interest in politics? No. Further I equate campaigning with reality shows - which I never watch. They're all about dramas. I never have, nor will I ever, do dramas. There are many political TV series some of which make a good point and others which make a farce out of the whole system. Off the top of my head I can think of "Scandal" "The Good Wife", and "Madame Secretary" and I'm sure there's others.

Not a day goes by that politicians across the world don't make the front page in their country ... and citizens talk ... or gossip ... or dream about better times and more equality. It's hope and the belief in free will that perpetuates the games. The way I see it - political games have always been the same - today with more advanced technologies to make things more interesting and drama-filled. Conspiracies rule ... always have.

You just have to figure out the holograms's patterns at this level of experience - call it sacred geometry, the masonic programs of reality, or something else. People are putting the pieces of the puzzle together and figuring things out. Why? Because they are programmed to in the 21st century. The answers can always be found in numeric codes if one is programmed to decipher them.

Many people - during the course of their lives - are programmed to get involved in politics. Some run for office because they feel they can make a difference - others to feel important or say they know somebody famous - the list of reasons endless.

Most people are programmed to explore politics at some point then move on. Do you still vote? Do you think your vote makes a difference in the long run if everything is programmed?

If you were writing a 140-character or less Tweet today with your opinion about politics - what would you say? Ellie's Tweet: "I used to follow political issues - then I learned the truth - not about the illusion of reality - but about the illusion of politics."

Go out and vote tomorrow if you feel guided ... but in case you don't that's okay too.