REP. MICHELLE BACHMANN. Minnesota Republican, who suggested that swine flu epidemics only occur under Democratic presidents. She later had to be reminded that the last one occurred under Gerald Ford, a Republican according to all of the papers at that time.SEN. MITCH MCCONNELL, of Kentucky, the U.S. Senate minority leader, whose fatherly assessment of President Obama's first 100 days was long on criticism and short on praise, while closing with a Republican promise that it would continue the party's "principled support, principled opposition and pragmatic, creative solutions to meet the challenges of the day." But he also warned that Arlen Specter's defection was a threat to the nation because it would give the Democrats too much power. ( Almost as much as the Republicans had during George Bush's first single-party six years, Mitch?)MICHELE MALKIN, simple-spoken columnist who spells her first named differently than does Bachmann, who has traced swine flu to Obama's visit to Mexico and called the President a "frivolous man" who never goes anywhere without his teleprompter. She heard about the swine flu source from Rush, who is believe to have heard it from the old Dutch clock and the Chinese plate. She was delighted that Specter bolted the party and advised him to not let the door hit him on the way out. He didn't.MICHAEL STEELE, Republican national chairman who is always in the act, despite growing impatience within his party with his blundering comments about, well...everything. There's an undertow of feeling that Steele must resign. I hope they don't get ahead of the curve by the next trading deadline. . The Democrats already have a chairman.
With enemies like these, Obama and his soaring popularity don't need more friends.