I couldn’t be happier about King Douchebiscuit Terry McAuliffe losing the Virginia Democratic Gubernatorial primary:

Running with the least money and fewest ties to vote-rich Northern Virginia, State Sen. R. Creigh Deeds has won the three-way Democratic primary for governor, paving the way for a rematch with Republican Bob McDonnell in the fall.

Deeds, 51, a country lawyer from Bath County in the western part of the state, was viewed as an unlikely winner against two Northern Virginians with entrenched political ties.

Known for his moderate views on such issues as gun rights, but also appreciated for his folksy style and attention to the Washington suburbs’ cry for road improvements, Deeds was leading in Fairfax, Arlington, Loudoun and Prince William counties.

Deeds had almost doubled the vote totals of each of his opponents, Democratic activist Terry McAuliffe and former Del. Brian Moran.

“Three weeks ago, this was a two-man race between McAuliffe and Moran,” said Quentin Kidd, a political science professor at Christopher Newport University. “Deeds was going to win the rural vote and that’s it. People are going to be talking about how he pulled this off for weeks and months.”

As John Cole reacted:

There were two scenarios should McAuliffe win. First, he could lose the general quite easily to McDonnell. Second, he could win, and then be a national embarrassment for four years. I have no idea how Virginians as a whole think about this, since so few of them showed up to the polls, but I am relieved as hell that McAuliffe was sent packing. I can’t find the link right now (it was at the Great Orange Satan), but I remember all the candidates at a charity fund-raiser, and McAuliffe made a bunch of inappropriate comments, and all I could think was that if he wins, it would be a disaster.

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  1. Kevin says:

    LOL @ the picture

  2. Schu says:

    This is just a prime example of the fact that there are sum bags and incompetent idiots on both sides of the political spectrum. The people need to examine each parties candidates on merit, and not because some big political name sponsors them as a payback for a favor.

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