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El Presidente Community Organizer mantiene su infraestructura...

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El Presidente Community Organizer mantiene su infraestructura...

Mensaje por Charlie319 el Mar Nov 20, 2012 3:25 pm

Es interesante que un presidente, que no va a poder contender pro lla presidencia de nuevo, desee mantener su infraestructura intacta... De donde saldrael dinerop ara alimentar semejante especimen organizacional????? Aqui hay algo que apesta a caudillismo tercermundista.

http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2012/11/20/jim-messina-obama-campaign_n_2165162.html?utm_hp_ref=politics

Sabrina Siddiqui Become a fan .sabrina.siddiqui@huffingtonpost.com



Jim Messina: Obama Campaign Will Keep Infrastructure Alive
Posted: 11/20/2012 10:56 am EST Updated: 11/20/2012 12:45 pm EST

WASHINGTON -- The campaign is over, but the machinery that put President Barack Obama back in the White House isn't being placed in mothballs. Campaign manager Jim Messina signaled Tuesday that Obama For America will play a role in the legislative process -- beginning with pending fiscal cliff negotiations.

Speaking at a POLITICO Playbook breakfast in Washington, D.C., Messina was reticent to explicitly answer the question that has been trailing the campaign since the presidential election two weeks ago: What happens to the political machine that created the two largest grassroots campaigns in history, that elected and reelected Obama in 2008 and 2012?

"We don't know,” Messina said, noting that per Federal Election Commission law, the campaign itself has to shut down. “Some of it will absolutely live on,” he added, pointing to the social tools that defined the OFA operation’s technological strategy.

That infrastructure includes Dashboard, the social network built by the Obama campaign to connect and organize over one million volunteers across the country, and tracking models that enabled staff to monitor support in critical swing states. Their models, Messina said, estimated the president would win Florida by 0.2 percentage points and accurately predicted early voting within a percentage point.

“All of those things, I hope every campaign uses and I hope becomes important,” Messina said. But OFA will not be selling access to tools such as Dashboard, he said, emphasizing the need for future campaigns to establish their own movements.

“I want to be firm about this -- you can't just hand this to the next candidate for president,” Messina said. “This organization was built for people who support this president.”

He added that supporters want to remain involved in shaping and supporting the president’s agenda over the next four years, and identified Dashboard as a means for them to connect with members of Congress during the critical fiscal cliff talks.

The president himself made a push to 30,000 of his top campaign activists last week in a conference call, as part of the bid to keep them engaged in the political process, beginning with upcoming tax and budget negotiations.

"We are going to have some triumphs and some successes, but there are going to be some tough days, starting with some of these negotiations around the fiscal cliff that you probably read about, making sure that our tax system is fair,” Obama said. “So we are going to need you guys to stay active. We need you to stick with us and stay on this."

Messina expressed confidence that supporters would indeed remain active and stay on during the course of the president’s second term. He even sent an email to the OFA database on Sunday evening to solicit feedback on not just the campaign, but what the group would like to do down the road.

“People just spent five years winning two elections together,” Messina said. “They're not now just going to walk away.”

Messina said some important decisions about the operation’s future, including his own role within it, should be made by the president’s inauguration in January. But one thing is clear -- the movement will live on, its fate determined by the network that helped build it.

You can’t run two presidential campaigns from the grassroots," he said, "and say now we’re going to run this from D.C."



Preparense para ACORN como administracion presidencial.
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Re: El Presidente Community Organizer mantiene su infraestructura...

Mensaje por Charlie319 el Vie Ene 04, 2013 5:48 pm

El cocolito tiene planes, pero la verdades que nada es seguro y mucho depende de Biden y sus relaciones con la cupula Republicana...

Obama Taking Campaign-Style Approach to New Goals
By Alexis Simendinger - January 3, 2013



In the thick of the fiscal cliff impasse Monday, even as a Senate agreement was hours from being a certainty, Republican lawmakers were chagrined to hear President Obama zoom beyond the tax battle to plant some partisan seeds for spring.

The president warned Americans at a hastily assembled campaign-style event at the White House that conservatives would try to force him, as part of the upcoming standoff on raising the nation’s borrowing authority, to slash spending on programs Democrats support. If they want cuts, he added, Democrats would demand new revenues.

“If they think that's going to be the formula for how we solve this thing, then they’ve got another thing coming,” he said.

Catching himself as he veered off-script, Obama said the GOP would “try to shove only spending cuts down” -- here he paused, trying to choose his words carefully -- “well, shove spending cuts at us that will hurt seniors, or hurt students, or hurt middle-class families, without asking also equivalent sacrifice from millionaires or companies with a lot of lobbyists.”

By that hour on New Year’s Eve, Republican lawmakers assumed they were poised to vote to raise taxes, something they did not want to do, and they were stung by Obama’s determination to wage an endless political campaign into 2013 and beyond. Opponent Mitt Romney had simply morphed into “Republicans in Congress.”

After clinching a deal with Congress to raise revenues, add to deficits and postpone across-the-board spending cuts for eight additional weeks, Obama took a vow in a video message to his base.

When I take the oath of office this month, I’ll be as determined as ever,” the president said in a three-minute message disseminated by his Chicago campaign team on Wednesday. “Just like four years ago, winning an election won’t bring about the change we seek on its own. It only gives us the chance to make that change. What we fought for in 2012, we’ve got to fight just as hard for in 2013.”

“Make that change” was the president’s most interesting phrase. Does Obama imagine he will “create” support for legislation (a much harder task for any president -- and his aim during the prolonged health care debate)? Or does he seek to work within the bounds of existing public backing for popular policies (such as middle-class tax relief)?

Obama’s second-term domestic agenda hinges on cooperation from Congress, but after Republicans gained control of the House in early 2011 and the two parties splintered over whether Congress would raise the nation’s debt ceiling, the president altered his legislative strategy. He decided House and Senate conservatives would relent if the public condemned them for obstructing something deemed important and valuable to their everyday lives.

Arizona Sen. John McCain told reporters Sunday that Republicans jettisoned their embrace of a revenue-raising inflation calculation for senior citizen benefits -- even if it was loosely endorsed by Obama -- because the GOP believed the White House and Democrats were ready to throttle conservatives in the message wars. “We can’t win an argument that has Social Security for seniors versus taxes for the rich,” McCain explained.

Lyndon Johnson -- who governed with large Democratic majorities and in a very different media environment -- believed as a former legislator that lawmakers were swayed by two basic impulses: hunger for recognition, and fear of losing their clout. As historian Doris Kearns Goodwin wrote, Johnson operated with the belief that “desire opened the door to the exercise of presidential power [and] fear closed it. . . . Johnson’s success in winning congressional support for change depended upon his ability to reduce the fear and increase the desire.”

Obama has drawn a different lesson after serving less than a term in the Senate and four years in the Oval Office. As he heads into his second term, he has enthusiastically tried to stoke political fear among lawmakers, hoping to increase their desire to bend his way. But unlike LBJ or Franklin Roosevelt or even Bill Clinton, Obama is notably stingy with recognition once they do.

Obama and his team of campaign-hardened advisers will soon be embroiled in a fiscal sequel on Capitol Hill, likely to occur within weeks of the president’s inauguration and State of the Union speeches. Obama lost no time warning Americans that Republicans are flirting with U.S. default, using that as political leverage to force him to cut favored spending to curb future deficits.

“While I will negotiate over many things, I will not have another debate with this Congress over whether or not they should pay the bills that they’ve already racked up through the laws that they passed,” Obama said Monday. “People will remember back in 2011, the last time this course of action was threatened, our entire recovery was put at risk. Consumer confidence plunged. Business investment plunged. Growth dropped. We can't go down that path again.”

The fiscal cliff episode did not win the president new friends on Capitol Hill, although that fact does not especially concern the White House. Obama touted the results as a victory for the American people and for his leadership, even as some liberal Democrats joined plenty of Republicans in lamenting the last-minute outcome.

When asked to describe why Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell opted to call Vice President Biden over the weekend in an effort to get an eleventh-hour deal, a Senate GOP aide said the Kentucky Republican believed from long experience that Biden understood the art of swift legislative horse trading, which he thought Obama did not.

“He was here for 20 minutes, and Biden was here for 30 years,” the aide said dryly of the president. “Biden understands what senators need.”

On his second-term to-do list, Obama thinks immigration reform lends itself best to a White House campaign to enlist the public. Republicans, who lost key Latino support during the 2012 elections, according to exit polls, fear they oppose or block reform legislation at their electoral peril. The president has not yet described any legislative details.

The power of the GOP-leaning gun-rights lobby will ensure that gun control measures will be a challenge to enact this year, despite the public uproar after 20 children and six adults were murdered at a Newtown, Conn., elementary school.

The president assigned the vice president to convene a task force and present policy initiatives in time for inclusion in his State of the Union address. Those proposals, he suggested, would embrace gun measures, including revival of the expired assault weapons ban; approaches to mental health services and support; education and school safety improvements; and possibly a dissection of any proven links between cultural influences and mass shootings.

The president’s vaguely described energy and climate-change aspirations will also be tough to pass. At a Nov. 16 news conference, he said no clear consensus exists in Congress or among Americans for new climate legislation. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton predicted in November that Obama would pursue his pending climate agenda largely through executive action, where possible, during his second term.

"Look, we're still trying to debate whether we can just make sure that middle-class families don't get a tax hike. Let's see if we can resolve that. That should be easy. This one's hard," the president told reporters.

Obama’s point about pushing legislation that enjoys clear public backing is key, said George C. Edwards, political science professor at Texas A&M University and author of “Overreach: Leadership in the Obama Presidency.” Based on his research, Edwards wrote that presidents who attempted to create or alter public thinking about policy ran into trouble, but those who understood how to exploit existing public opinion to achieve legislative goals proved more successful.

Americans clearly favored preserving temporary tax breaks for the middle class, which were initiated by President Bush, extended by Obama and Congress in 2010, and permanently redefined this week by both parties to cover families earning as much as $450,000 a year. That definition of middle class may be popular among voters, but it will cost the Treasury in the future, especially if the costs of mandatory programs such as Medicare and Social Security escalate unchecked.

In other words, Obama barely managed to move legislative changes that Americans thought they understood and favored. Dueling with congressional Republicans over policies that divide Americans carries long odds.

There is no evidence here now and in the recent past of his persuading anybody,” Edwards noted of Obama’s legislative record since 2011. Since Republicans took control of the House, Obama has been able to pass major legislation when he can maximize enthusiasm among Americans for initiatives they value, understand and favor -- such as requiring the wealthy to pay higher taxes. “He’s talking about things that people already agree with, and that’s different than trying to move people, say from neutral to his side,” Edwards told RCP.

Because they hail from safely conservative districts, the president’s congressional opponents are largely unimpressed by majority national opinion (and definitely not by Obama’s persuasion). Obama has had a rough time when public support is absent and policies are seen as too complex or too irrelevant to the majority of Americans. And if Democrats are hoping for a political miracle, history suggests that political turnovers in the midst of second terms historically tip away from the party in power, which means Democrats aren’t likely to unseat enough House Republicans in 2014 to take control of both houses of Congress.

Considering how messy the fiscal cliff drama was, it may have served up a lesson in limitations for the president, even before his second term begins. During his campaign, Obama assured voters he had ambitious legislative work yet to finish. It seems sensible, then, to ask him how.
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Re: El Presidente Community Organizer mantiene su infraestructura...

Mensaje por Charlie319 el Vie Ene 18, 2013 4:26 pm

Como siempre, aqui picamos alante con la noticia y el analisis de la misma... El Presi esta transformando su organizacion no solo con miras a usarla como un marron durante su segundo termino, sino con miras a permanecer como un agente que afecte la politica una vez cumpla su termino... Cuanto tiempo pasara antes de que absorba a ACORN?

New nonprofit to promote Obama agenda
By KEN THOMAS The Associated Press
Updated: 2013-01-18T13:59:05Z



In an unprecedented move, President Barack Obama's vaunted political organization is being turned into a nonprofit group - funded in part by corporate money - to mobilize support behind the president's second-term agenda.
Democratic officials familiar with the plan said Thursday the tax-exempt organization will be called Organizing for Action and seek to harness the energy of the president's re-election campaign for future legislative fights. Officials said the group will be separate from the Democratic National Committee and advocate on key policy issues such as gun control and immigration, train future leaders and devote attention to local issues around the nation.
The president's 2012 campaign manager, Jim Messina, will serve as the group's national chairman, and White House official Jon Carson is leaving the administration to become its executive director. The officials said the organization plans to accept donations from individuals and corporations - and disclose their identities - but not take money from lobbyists and political action committees, a move in line with donor rules set up for the president's Inaugural Committee. It will have offices in Washington and Chicago, the officials said.
The officials spoke on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to discuss the plans ahead of an announcement on Friday.
Coming just days before Obama's second inauguration, the move represents the first time a sitting president has ever transformed his presidential campaign operation into an outside group with the express purpose of promoting his agenda.
Obama campaign aides and volunteers are expected to discuss the group at a conference on Sunday focused on the future of the campaign organization and the president's legacy.
The new Obama group was first reported Thursday by the Los Angeles Times.
The group's board of directors will include several former White House and campaign aides, including former White House press secretary Robert Gibbs, top campaign officials Stephanie Cutter, Jennifer O'Malley-Dillon and Julianna Smoot, and Frank White, a businessman and prominent Obama donor.
White House aide David Plouffe, the 2008 campaign manager, is expected to join the board after he leaves the administration later this month. Obama campaign senior adviser David Axelrod will serve as a consultant to it.
Obama's political apparatus, which paired traditional grassroots techniques with cutting-edge technology to fundamentally change the electorate, was groundbreaking when it was created for the 2008 campaign. It signed up legions of backers, collected information about them and linked them to each other through the Internet. It also used sophisticated new tools - and mounds of data it had culled - to identify sporadic or new voters, and ensure they turned out on Election Day.
Huge numbers of minority, young and first-time voters went to the polls to carry Obama to victory.
After he won, Obama decided to house the backbone of his campaign - his massive email list, which at the time included roughly 12 million to 13 million contacts, its technological functions and its network of neighborhood team leaders - at the DNC, which historically has served as the president's political arm.
The grass-roots mobilizing and fundraising operation was dubbed Organizing for America, and it sought to marshal support for Obama's health care overhaul during the first term. But it struggled to have much impact on the divisive debate and essentially became a campaign-in-waiting for Obama ahead of his re-election race.
When Obama launched his 2012 campaign, he had a full-scale political operation at the ready. It raised more than $1 billion and used high-tech tools to identify supporters and turn them out in droves. He also used it to mobilize grassroots supporters behind efforts to extend the payroll tax cut, federal student aid benefits and recent efforts to raise taxes on the wealthy.
Since Obama's re-election, one question in Democratic circles has been whether Obama would turn over his operation to the DNC to build the party for the future - or whether he would use it to protect his legacy.
After surveying its members, Obama's re-election campaign team considered housing the organization within the DNC but decided to become a nonprofit because it was the best way for campaign volunteers to stay together as a group and advocate for issues they care about.
Yet the decision to be separate from the DNC could rile some Democrats who have grumbled that the president was more interested in protecting his own "brand," in political speak, than in building the party.
The group will be a 501 (c) (4) under the federal tax code, which grants tax-exempt status as long as organizations are not primarily involved in activity that could influence an election. As a nonprofit, it could run ads advocating support for an issue but could not be involved in political activity aimed at electing Democratic candidates.
Campaign finance experts said the creation of a nonprofit group with close ties to the president could raise questions on how donations from corporations might influence federal policy. Craig Holman, who lobbies on ethics and campaign finance for the watchdog group Public Citizen, said if the group receives corporate and special interest money, it could "pose some very serious problems."
The decision by the group to accept corporate donations also reflects Obama's shifting stance on campaign finance. He criticized pay-for-access activities during his first campaign and was a vocal opponent of "super" political action committees, which can raise and spend unlimited funds to help candidates. Obama later signed off on Democrats creating super PACs when he faced tens of millions in spending by allies of his Republican campaign challengers.
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Re: El Presidente Community Organizer mantiene su infraestructura...

Mensaje por Charlie319 el Lun Mar 25, 2013 12:04 pm

Esto no es un PAC, esto es mas bien el ejercito del Presidente... Veremos si se exceeden en algo.

March 25, 2013

Pro-Obama Group Enters Immigration Fray


By MICHAEL D. SHEAR








WASHINGTON — Organizing for Action, the political group that grew out of President Obama’s successful re-election campaign machinery, will jump into the immigration debate this week with an aggressive online effort to highlight the personal stories of immigrants.

The group has collected 7,000 stories from supporters, some of whom entered the country illegally or were brought as young children by their parents. Organizers say they will distribute the stories using Twitter, Facebook and blogs beginning this week.

The idea, officials with the group said, is to demonstrate support for efforts in Congress to overhaul immigration laws in ways that would provide 11 million illegal immigrants with a path to citizenship.

That legislative effort, which Mr. Obama backs, is nearing a key moment. Early next month, a bipartisan group of eight senators is expected to unveil a bill in the hope that it will win support from members of both parties in the House and the Senate.

“It is clear that America’s immigration system is broken, with so many employers that game the system by hiring undocumented workers and 11 million people living in the shadows,” said Jon Carson, the executive director of Organizing for Action and a former director of the White House Office of Public Engagement. “Neither is good for the economy or the country.”

Opponents of an immigration overhaul say they are counting on conservative activists to rise up in anger once the Senate legislation is unveiled. One group has said it will hold a two-day conference for conservative radio talk show hosts next month to encourage opposition to the legislation.

In 2007, the last time Congress considered an immigration overhaul, conservatives hammered lawmakers at town-hall-style meetings and on talk radio. Proponents of the 2007 legislation eventually gave up.

The goal of Organizing for Action’s initiative is to counter any opposition by conservatives to the current legislative effort with support from around the country.

Our supporters know it is time to fix the system that requires responsibility from everyone — both from the workers here that are undocumented and those who hire them — a system that guarantees that everyone is playing by the same rules,” Mr. Carson said. (Es muy sencillo. Si empleas a un ilegal, te deben de amonestar y multar tal y como ya lo requiere la ley)

The stories distributed by Organizing for Action were collected after an e-mail request to Mr. Obama’s supporters. Organizers said they would begin sending more e-mails to the list this week, asking for additional personal statements. Some of the people will be videotaped telling their stories for distribution via YouTube and Twitter.

One supporter describes his father’s illegal entry into the United States from Mexico. The father received legal status in 1986, the last time that Congress passed legislation to address undocumented workers.

“Almost 30 years ago, he came into this country with hardly anything to his name,” the supporter, Victor Hugo, says in one of the stories on the group’s Web site. “Now my father is part of family that is driven and committed to making the most of the opportunities given to them by this country.”

Starting early next month, Organizing for Action will move beyond the online effort to organize its supporters at events around the country. They will include phone banks for supporters to call members of Congress, press events, community rallies and letter-writing parties, officials said. The events will run from April 1 to April 7, a week ahead of the unveiling of the Senate immigration plan.

Officials at Organizing for Action said they would also continue to hold weekly conference calls with people who are interested in getting more information about how to support the immigration effort. A conference call on immigration last week drew 2,229 participants, organizers said.

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Re: El Presidente Community Organizer mantiene su infraestructura...

Mensaje por Charlie319 el Vie Oct 04, 2013 4:25 pm

En un interesante desarrollo el aparato propagandistico del Presidente esta acaparando las contribuciones y tiene al Partido Democrata lampandose un caldero...


http://www.washingtontimes.com/news/2013/oct/3/indebted-democrats-compete-with-obama-for-donors/?utm_source=RSS_Feed&utm_medium=RSS&google_editors_picks=true

Fund-raising Blues: DNC remains in debt as it competes with Obama group for donors


Barely more than a year before the 2014 midterm elections, the Democratic National Committee is struggling to pay off debt and rebuild its war chest while competing for donations with Organizing for America, the Web-based political group created from the remnants of President Obama’s re-election organization.
Since the 2012 presidential campaign, which cost almost $7 billion and was the most expensive in history, the DNC has been struggling with a debt load that stands at more than $18 million.
The Republican National Committee, meanwhile, has no debt and about $13 million cash on hand. On virtually every major benchmark — cash on hand, debt and money raised to date — the RNC is outperforming the DNC.
DNC press secretary Michael Czin said results of the 2012 election, which kept Democrats in control of the White House and the Senate, were worth the red ink. “We’re proud of what we did last year and we would do it again. With the result we had, we’d be crazy not to,” Mr. Czin said.
Some observers, however, are wondering whether the DNC debt could hurt Democrats in the midterm election campaigns — particularly if the DNC is losing donors to Mr. Obama’s Organizing for America.

Many of the organization’s most prominent donors — those who cut checks for six figures or more — neglected to donate to the DNC this fundraising cycle.
In fact, 15 of the top 24 donors to Organizing for America have not donated to the DNC since March or earlier, according to records from the Center for Responsive Politics.
Mr. Czin said there is no rivalry between the two organizations.
“We don’t compete with other groups; we have distinct roles that complement each other.”
Former Federal Election Commission Chairman Michael Toner disagrees.
DNC fundraising has been hurt by the OFA, there’s no question about it,” he said.
Mr. Toner said that if the trend persists and donors continue to abandon the DNC in order to bankroll Organizing for America, it could increase the group’s debt.
Kirk Dornbush, vice chairman of the DNC National Finance Committee, said, “The missions and functions of the DNC and OFA, while separate and uncoordinated, are nonetheless complementary, not competitive. It shouldn’t be surprising these donors get calls from all entities, on both sides.”
Mr. Toner said the DNC’s best chance for recovery is help from Mr. Obama himself. “Their saving grace is having a sitting president and the ability to have him host big fundraisers for them, that gives the DNC an opportunity to pare down its debt in the months ahead.”
This year, the president has hosted 15 fundraising events for the DNC 
Mr. Czin said the DNC has renewed its emphasis on the fundraising effort.
“We’re retooling and building our programs to ensure that Democrats are successful in 2013, 2014, 2016 and beyond. We’ve put in place a top-notch team who are delivering real results,” Mr. Czin said.
“This Monday was our single-best online fundraising day since before the 2012 election, bringing in over $850,000 in just 24 hours,” he said.
Mr. Dornbush said the DNC will erase its debt in time for the midterm elections.
While the DNC is busy catching up on its debt, the RNC is making financial strides toward the next election.
Every day we are spending money to win in 2013, 2014 and 2016 while the Democrats are paying off debt and aren’t focused on winning elections,” said RNC press secretary Kirsten Kukowski. The RNC has made a financial comeback since 2011, when the committee’s debt hit $24 million.
The DNC’s financial woes also could cut into the budgets of other Democratic fundraising organizations such as the Democratic Senatorial Campaign Committee and the Democratic Congressional Campaign Committee.
“The DNC’s financial difficulties will place even greater fundraising pressure on the DCCC and DSCC between now and the midterm election. Given the DNC’s fundraising struggles, it is unlikely that the DNC will be able to transfer significant funds to the DCCC and DSCC during this election cycle.”
Republicans said the DNC’s financial problems should be seen as a reflection of the Democrats’ inability to deal with the country’s fiscal crisis.
“It’s difficult to see how Democrats can have a serious conversation about how our country pays its bills when they are carrying millions of their own debt,” Ms. Kukowski said. “Its hard to believe the DNC, with a Democratic president who is known for his fundraising prowess, is in this position.”
The DNC’s debt has been decreasing slowly since April, when it peaked at $22.5 million.


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