I don't know where this is going to go - but it is definitely part of The Plan.
The Romney program: Another Gog? Israel / Iran? The "Dollar" salvation? etc etc - something is here!
One thing for sure is Romney won this debate, and if he doesn't make it into the Oval Office, I blame it either on conspiracy theory or raw ignorance in the American populace. I wish it was not that sheker based and/or ignorant, but this is a major cog in The Plan - and all normalcy bets are off. This is where the World becomes the stereotypes within Torah [of Klippah]: Esav, Amalek, Edom, Yishmael, Pera Adam, Yaakov, Erev Rav, Erev Katan, etc.
Thus the Klippah will be Klippah despite logic and the ideal ways of Man. This is about wrapping up history according to Torah.
The moral will be: The Torah told you who was who and what was what. Let's hope America does have merit in The Plan, and the Geulah can come with Rachamim. If America "doesn't get it" - I blame/credit Amalek for doing his job, and blinding the masses, i.e. the same way the Sitra Achra blinded the Avos.
Point Blank - Romney won [and quite convincingly]: checkmate in 2 - mate.
Mitt Romney and his team are reveling in the Republican nominee's post-debate reviews, which generally give him high marks for being aggressive compared with President Obama's more muted performance.
"Romney wins debate praise as Obama is faulted as flat," reads one headline from The New York Times.
"Romney comes on strong in debate," says The Denver Post online.
Or as Erick Erickson of the conservative Red State blog put it: "The debate was so bad for Barack Obama I expect Eric Holder to send Jim Lehrer to GTMO." (He's referring to Guantanamo Bay, the military prison in Cuba for detainees.)
For 90 minutes, Obama and Romney sparred over their visions for the future of America. At times they were wonky when it came to a discussion about taxes and Medicare. There were moments when the candidates were forceful in picking over the details of each other's policy proposals, going toe-to-toe over some of the finer points.
"Mitt Romney was on offense. President Obama was on defense. And when you're on offense in a presidential debate -- and aren't mean-spirited or harsh -- you prevail," writes Fred Barnes in The Weekly Standard.
Some Democratic allies of Obama conceded the president had a weak showing at the University of Denver. "I had one overwhelming impression," James Carville, the strategist behind Bill Clinton's victory in the 1992 presidential election, said on CNN Wednesday night. "I did everything I could not to reach it, but it looked like Romney wanted to be there and President Obama didn't want to be there."
Obama and Romney will face each other in two more debates, with the next being on Oct. 16 at Hofstra University in Hempstead, N.Y., where voters will be able to pose questions in a town-hall style format.