As much as many of us despise progressives for what they have said, for how they have said it and for the destructiveness of their socialist agenda, you certainly cannot fault any of the remaining zombies for being undecided. Whether they have the guts to admit it, Democrats have decided to go down with the Obama ship.
Most of the rest of us also decided long ago...
"When the Chief Justice read me the oath and came to the words ’support the Constitution of the United States,’ I felt like saying: ‘Yes, but it’s the Constitution as I understand it, flexible enough to meet any new problem of democracy -- not the kind of Constitution your court has raised up as a barrier to progress and democracy.''
If, as it would be logical to suspect, those who are currently undecided had also been undecided right up until the last week of the 2008 campaign when his catchword mantra ultimately became the exclusive impetus to vote for Barack Hussein Obama II, then for the sake of decency and consistency you must also vote to oust those who have failed to fulfill your previous eleventh hour fantasy "change" compulsion.
True, no one has been hammering that single-word slogan into your subconscious this year, but if you just think beautiful thoughts about the moment you finally made up your mind six years ago and the instant relief it provided, you will be doing a fine and patriotic thing when you pull the change lever again this Election Day.
It's OK to pity Obama while you vote out his cronies. Only a handful of those avowed change-lings are willing even to admit that they voted for their Dear Leader -- TWICE -- since your last rare moment of decisiveness.
Think of it undecideds. If you found it difficult to make up your mind when two somewhat similar candidates were running against each other yet only one carried enough of GWB's baggage to give you pause, then dumping dozens of baggage-carrying senators, congressmen and governors in the name of change should be a slam-dunk decision for you this time around.
It doesn't really matter that you may not stand for a single thing except the desire for change. Being uncommitted -- even wishy-washy -- is well within your rights as a US citizen and is perfectly consistent with your past voting history.
It doesn't matter, either, if you know little or nothing about candidates who don't have D's after their names. How much did you know about Barack Obama when you went with the flow and voted him into office?
If it makes you feel any better, go ahead and tell all of your friends, relatives and co-workers that you will always reserve the right to be undecided even until the moment before you enter the polling place. Tell them as emphatically as you can that two years from now you may just vote out the very candidates you voted for on November 4, 2014.
Don't worry if you can't make up your mind what to have for breakfast tomorrow morning.
Don't sweat it if you are unable to answer simple questions from your spouse like "Would you rather repaint the bedroom blue or off-white?"
There is no shame in naming your kid after the birthing hospital because you couldn't decide on a name before the baby was born a week early. Mercy is a perfectly nice name -- even for a boy.
Deciding whom to vote for is completely different. Just take your time and get it right this time.