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Libertarian National Congressional Committee Announces Addition of Poker Celebrity Greg Raymer to the Board

Posted by Wayne Root at Libertarian Party blog:

Wayne Allyn Root, the Chairman of the Libertarian National Congressional Committee (LNCC) announced today the addition of Greg Raymer, one of the great poker professionals in the world, to the Board of the LNCC. Raymer, nicknamed “FossilMan” is best known as the champion of the 2004 World Series of Poker. Raymer beat out a field of over 2500 entrants in winning the then-record $5,000,000 prize. To prove he was one of the best poker professionals in the world, Raymer pulled off the feat of finishing 25th out of a field of almost 6000 entrants in the 2005 World Series of Poker. His lifetime winnings are now just under $7,000,000.

Apart from his success at the poker tables, Raymer is also an attorney, political activist, and philanthropist. He is a tireless advocate for the rights of poker players and is a Board Member of the 1,000,000-member Poker Players Alliance (PPA). Raymer has a Masters degree in Biochemistry and a J.D. degree from the University of Minnesota Law School. He practiced patent law for many years before becoming a full time professional poker player, spending a large part of his career working for the pharmaceutical company Pfizer. As a well-known celebrity, Raymer supports a variety of charitable organizations, donating time, talent and memorabilia for charitable auctions.

Root said of Raymer’s addition to the LNCC Board, “I am proud to add one of the world’s greatest poker celebrities, as well as a savvy political activist and former Fortune 500 corporate attorney to our Board. At one point 3 years ago, Greg’s name was floated as a possible Libertarian Vice Presidential candidate. I met Greg shortly thereafter and was impressed by his knowledge and commitment to politics, the freedom movement, and the Libertarian Party. There are over 10 million online poker players in America, along with an estimated 50 million Americans who play some form of poker. As a group, poker players are in the forefront of the fight for personal freedom. Greg now joins my good friend and ally Phil Gordon on the LNCC Board. No other major political party in America has chosen to put two world champion poker professionals on their Board of Directors. These two new additions to our LNCC Board prove the commitment of Libertarians to personal freedom. The 60 million plus Americans who play poker should rejoice that there is now a new political choice on the national scene.”

Raymer said, “I am honored to join Wayne Allyn Root and the Libertarian Party in their fight for economic and personal freedom for all Americans. This country is in crisis. The two-party monopoly created this mess. I believe the Libertarian Party is part of the solution. It’s time to reclaim America for the citizens and taxpayers.”

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74 Comments

  1. Tally Ho Tally Ho September 15, 2010

    Obama let me use his supercomputers.

    They said PLAS will lose.

  2. Robert Milnes Robert Milnes September 15, 2010

    Sipos, funny thing has a point. Your demigod Ron Paul IS A REPUBLICAN. The fact is BOTH Root & Paul are NOT libertarians.
    Unfortunately I have many thoughts about this thread but it is now on Pg 6. So, I would like to transfer the issues & the debate to my Hijack! on page 1, 9/15.
    Do you really think 6th graders understand e=mc2?
    Sure they might say e means energy & m means mass etc. But the math? The physics? The history? I don’t think so.
    When one says 27 + 13, it is not just addition. It is campaign dynamics & history etc. You people just are not following it. Maybe you need Obama’s handlers’ supercomputers.

  3. Thomas M. Sipos Thomas M. Sipos September 10, 2010

    “Funny thing” @61 posted the identical remark on another Root thread. So I’ll post a pretty much identical reply.

    “Funny thing” is either being disingenuous or an idiot.

    There’s nothing “funny” about libertarians bashing Root while praising Ron Paul.

    Libertarianism is about the principles you hold and vocally defend, and not the letter in front of your name, or the party titles you hold, or the title of your book.

    It must be very frustrating for Root. He imagined that if he amassed enough party titles, appeared on enough TV shows with “Libertarian” under his name, and put out a book with “Libertarian” in the title, that all libertarians would accept him.

    But while hucksters are about flashy titles and labels, real libertarians are about substance and principles.

  4. Erik G. Erik G. September 9, 2010

    “The problem is it relies on false assumptions and therefore sucks.”

    <- That's pretty much why everyone casts it aside.

  5. Robert Milnes Robert Milnes September 9, 2010

    I beg your pardon.
    True, just because it is WAY over YOUR head, despite it’s massive point, doesn’t necessarily mean it is all THAT complicated.

  6. JT JT September 9, 2010

    Milnes: “I would venture to say that most 6th graders would say light always travels in a straight line too.
    But as soon as you point out what has been found out to them, they’d probably say, wow, really? Well ok.”

    That’s a non sequitur to my point. The point was that your PLAS isn’t some complicated theory that’s difficult for anyone who isn’t mentally retarded to conceive of or understand. Everybody here understands it; nobody is confused by it. The problem is it relies on false assumptions and therefore sucks.

  7. Robert Milnes Robert Milnes September 9, 2010

    Now, the debate season is upon us. Libertarian & Green candidates, if you want to vastly increase your chances of winning, you must get into the debates. How? Get some good polling-at LEAST 15%. How? Do some baseline polling. Then call a press conference & announce you are going to try to win with a PLAS campaign. The next day or 2 should provide a significant spike in polling.
    Get your Libertarian or Green opponent to join in a press conference & withdraew & endorse you. etc. Polling should increase daily, instead of decrease daily.

  8. Robert Milnes Robert Milnes September 9, 2010

    MHW @63, very astute. e.g. what puts off SOME libertarian voters about the progressive would be compensated by their lib. and others. & what puts off SOME progressives about the lib could be compensated for by their progressive et al.

  9. Robert Milnes Robert Milnes September 9, 2010

    I would venture to say that most 6th graders would say light always travels in a straight line too.
    But as soon as you point out what has been found out to them, they’d probably say, wow, really? Well ok.
    What a fusion PLAS ticket would offer the voters in 2012 is a third & ONLY a third VIABLE choice. So all the stragglers would HAVE to choose between 2 reactionaries & a progressive/libertarian.
    Timing & choreography is important. Obama’s handlers knew that well. They knew that whoever won the dem nom would probably win the election. & whoever got the progressive vote would win the nom. & when blacks realized their candidate could win, they would abandon Billary & the reps etc. i.e. vote black because you are black.
    Just follow what happened-the domionoes falling & that was the original plan pretty much. That & have your team ready for course corrections & damage control.
    What was done for Obama could be done for a progressive/lib ticket.

  10. JT JT September 9, 2010

    Of course, most of those same sixth graders would probably reject it as well after thinking about it for some time.

  11. JT JT September 9, 2010

    I agree with everything pras said @ 60. Well done.

    However, you STILL wouldn’t get all of the progressive and libertarian votes if you had a “billionaire, ex-president, victorious general coming back from a war, sitting Governor, or someone else the general public takes seriously as a presidential candidate.” For various reasons, individuals of the same general political persuasion don’t ALL vote as a bloc like that (many don’t even register to vote at all).

    Milnes pretends that the people who reject his PLAS theory just don’t understand it–even though it’s a very simple proposition that any sixth-grader with a normal IQ could think of.

  12. Michael H. Wilson Michael H. Wilson September 9, 2010

    Re pras @ 60 writes “If you combine the Green and Libertarian vote, you won’t even get all of the Green and Libertarian voters, since there will be deal breaker issues for either side.”

    That may be true to some extent but we can always promote many issues in a manner that appeals to greens and others.

    When calling for reducing the U.S. military overseas deployment we should always mention that the U.S. military is one of the largest buyers of petroleum products in the world. Reducing the overseas commitment will result in a reduction fossil fuel used by the military and the resulting air pollution associated with burning those fuels.

    When we promote opening the urban transit market to competition we should point out that giving low income people another option helps take poorly maintain cars of the roads and thus reduces local air pollution in addition to saving tax dollars and reducing the welfare roles.

  13. Steven wilson Steven wilson September 9, 2010

    Ron Paul has many problems, but one he does not have is being clear. He tells people what he is doing and why.

    In Missouri, my own experience, Rot caused a problem due to his persona. He has four faces. Old GOP, Republican Lite, lib lib lib libertarian, and the bastard of Tea/Lib block party.

    Langauage games is title. Substance is identifiable by application. Paul knew enough to change names and get in to apply what he felt to be true. He has many problems, but he is clear.

    Rot is not. He is whatever you want him to be. If poker, you should know her.

  14. Funny thing Funny thing September 9, 2010

    I see plenty of people on here that are more than willing to trash Root because he is not Libertarian enough for the LP. Then they turn around and with their other mouth praise Ron Paul for being so Libertarian. The last time I checked Dr. Paul still holds his office as an R.
    I would not want to call myself a Ron Paul Libertarian because I would actually be calling myself a Republican.

  15. pras pras September 9, 2010

    If the lower level candidates knock on every door & explain to voters about progressive 27 & libertarian 13 potential vote blocs,& ADDING them, I think THEY will get it.
    Why can’t you?

    If no one that you have been endlessly talking about it to for years buys your cockamamie mumbo jumbo, what makes you think the average voter will buy it within a few seconds of having their door knocked on?

    Ron Paul got @ The Libertarian Vote in 2008 AND 35 million $.
    The LP presidential candidate has NEVER got anywhere near 35 million $.
    How do you explain that?

    Ron Paul is a sitting congressman who has been in Congress for a long time and has been building a following that exceeds the LP’s. He has a voting record that is unique in Congress.

    Talk is cheap, so since the LP has never been in congress a lot less people will have reason to believe anything an LP candidate says when running for president…nor will they believe the LP can actually elect a president, with or without Green support, which is also miniscule.

    Ron Paul was allowed on the same stage with the top contenders for the presidential nomination of one of the two big box parties, with millions of people watching. The LP and/or Greens are never invited to the big league debates, thus they do not have that opportunity.

    While up on that stage, Ron Paul said some things that none of the other people up there were saying. That got him noticed. Then a lot of people who were not paying attention before looked up his record in office and some of the things he was talking about.

    Since he was running in the primaries of a party that actually elects presidents, not one that gets 0.4 +/- 0.1% every four years, and being taken seriously (IE allowed in debates), some people deluded themselves into thinking he could actually be elected, while others caught the wave and just wanted his message to reach as many people as possible.

    And that is how you explain that.

    If you combine the Green and Libertarian vote, you won’t even get all of the Green and Libertarian voters, since there will be deal breaker issues for either side.

    You certainly won’t get all the progressive and soft-libertarian votes, unless *maybe* you have a billionaire, ex-president, victorious general coming back from a war, sitting Governor, or someone else the general public takes seriously as a presidential candidate. You will end up with about what the Libertarians and Greens wind up with at best, but probably less.

  16. Robert Milnes Robert Milnes September 9, 2010

    Ron Paul got @ The Libertarian Vote in 2008 AND 35 million $.
    The LP presidential candidate has NEVER got anywhere near 35 million $.
    How do you explain that?
    Hint: The $ & VOTES ARE out there.

  17. Robert Milnes Robert Milnes September 9, 2010

    Obama & the rich & powerful Massachusetts liberal democrats sure understand the progressive vote bloc @27.
    Cato said The Libertarian Vote bloc is @13.
    These are good enough for me. Why aren’t they good enough for you?

  18. Robert Milnes Robert Milnes September 9, 2010

    Tom, you should click Corey’s link. Bleish makes several references to educating the public as a salient part of what she is trying to do.
    If the lower level candidates knock on every door & explain to voters about progressive 27 & libertarian 13 potential vote blocs,& ADDING them, I think THEY will get it.
    Why can’t you?

  19. Robert Milnes Robert Milnes September 9, 2010

    Root-I think zero about why things are.

  20. Thomas L. Knapp Thomas L. Knapp September 9, 2010

    Bob,

    If it makes you feel better, please feel free to continue telling yourself that the reason I don’t support PLAS is that I don’t understand it.

    I’m quite capable of adding 27 and 13 and getting 40.

    What I’m not capable of adding together to get 40 is 0.5 and 0.5.

  21. Robert Milnes Robert Milnes September 9, 2010

    Contrast-Root & RFK: Some men think about things that are & say Why? I dream of things that never were & say Why not?

  22. Robert Milnes Robert Milnes September 9, 2010

    Tom, when Einstein came out with General Relativity there were several scientists who immediately understood it or very soon got up to speed. As I developed my version of PLAS, you were right there & should’ve understood it or quickly got up to speed. When you didn’t, couldn’t add 27 & 13, I knew something was wrong.

  23. Robert Milnes Robert Milnes September 9, 2010

    Tom, AvPD self diagnosis? Interesting.
    Didn’t I say you have a mental disease or defect re:PLAS & cold feet in your GI boots?
    Corey M., again, you are evidently a newcomer here. I have been FOR YEARS searching for a libertarian woman for vp on my fusion Independent ticket. It is common knowledge here at IPR getting a lot of LOLs from paulie. When I clicked your link I found references to Bleish. Her getting a graduate degree & her photo sais @25 to me. Then there was her birthday announcement of age 25. I figured it couldn’t be 8 years ago so that ende4d that research line. Oh well…

  24. Steven wilson Steven wilson September 9, 2010

    He is a tireless advocate for the rights of poker players…

    Whoa, Mother Theresa must’ve missed that one. I have heard they are abused, but now that he is here, we are all safer.

    Spreader bars, cool whip, and suicide kings. Wayne is now Sir Thomas More. Amen.

  25. Robert Capozzi Robert Capozzi September 9, 2010

    war: “I want high rollers who can afford to lose. … I think zero about why things are. I just accept what they are and find a way to take advantage of them”

    tk’s comment: (lack of remorse).

    me: Help us understand, Thomas. Your parenthetical comment is that Root’s statement is one of a lack of remorse, a lack of conscience, is that right?

    Hmm, if so, I can’t say I agree. That statement sounds healthy to me. It easily applies to politics…the social order has evolved in such a way that appears deeply dysfunctional to me. Why it evolved that way doesn’t matter, and indeed any diagnosis would be pure (and probably incorrect) speculation. The world’s a mess, getting messier, what can you and I do about it? Increase liberty and decrease coercion, using opportunistic means to accomplish that goal.

  26. Thomas L. Knapp Thomas L. Knapp September 9, 2010

    Corey,

    Being a patent lawyer doesn’t necessarily translate into being personally supportive of IP law.

    As a matter of fact, if I had to attribute the “strong tide of anti ip law in the movement right now” to the work of any one individual, that individual would be Stephan Kinsella. Guess what he does for a living?

  27. Corey Moore Corey Moore September 9, 2010

    @23 I was more concerned with him being a patent lawyer (especially because of the strong tide of anti ip law in the movement right now). What does Cat Bleish have to do with anything?

  28. Thomas L. Knapp Thomas L. Knapp September 9, 2010

    Be Rational @32,

    You write:

    “you have no basis to accuse him of having the personality disorders you have libled him with.”

    On the contrary — I irrefutably documented the behaviors long before I asserted that they might plausibly be considered symptoms of personality disorder(s).

    I’ve caught Wayne in flagrant lies enough times — at least once on video — now that I’m tempted to nominate his picture as the graphic for the dictionary entry on the word “Clintonesque” (deceitfulness)

    His record as a businessman is a continuous trainwreck of shafting creditors and stockholders them moving on to the next victim (irresponsibility).

    He very openly told the New York Times magazine, long before he was an LP presidential candidate, “I want high rollers who can afford to lose. … I think zero about why things are. I just accept what they are and find a way to take advantage of them” (lack of remorse).

    Those are three of the seven diagnostic criteria for Antisocial Personality Disorder.

    “It’s unlikely that you would attack him in this way if you agreed with him on the issues.”

    Really? Presumably I agree with myself on the issues, yet I freely admit that I might well pass muster for an Avoidant Personality Disorder diagnosis. How could I possibly agree with myself and “attack myself in this way?”

  29. paulie paulie September 9, 2010

    Me with the smartest and best looking Root (Dakota):

    I was handing out IPR surveys (the orange cards) and she was handing out those signs.

    LP national convention.

  30. paulie paulie September 9, 2010

    @44 We need a 3D Nolan quiz.

  31. Thomas M. Sipos Thomas M. Sipos September 9, 2010

    I am honored to join Wayne Allyn Root and the Libertarian Party in their fight for economic and personal freedom…”

    And? Aaaaaaaannnnnd?

    Economic freedom. Personal freedom. Aaaaaannnnnd foreign non-intervention.

    Root & Co. keep forgetting libertarianism’s third prong.

  32. paulie paulie September 9, 2010

    I’d hedge my money that you lack any sort of mental illness.

    That’s what I was afraid of 🙂

  33. Erik G. Erik G. September 8, 2010

    paulie @40:

    From what I know, you have fairly normative behaviors. As with anyone, you likely display characteristics of various disorders (but not enough for any formal diagnosis), but I’d hedge my money that you lack any sort of mental illness.

    :p

  34. paulie paulie September 8, 2010

    What’s my speculative diagnosis?

  35. Erik G. Erik G. September 8, 2010

    ‘Be Rational’ @ 32:

    Actually, I have no problem giving a general speculative diagnosis to people whom I do agree with on various issues – political ideology isn’t a factor in psychological diagnosis. Also, given that personality disorders are more common than people think, and that I’d have no problem informing Mr. Root that I think these things, I don’t see the problem in thinking these items through in this thread.

  36. Erik G. Erik G. September 8, 2010

    TK @29:

    Though I’ll grant you he’s certainly deceitful, irresponsible, and lacks remorse, ASPD is more generally associated with things like recklessness, behavioral control issues, outright cruelty, etc. People with ASPD generally don’t care what others think of them – I’d have trouble saying this is true about Root. Having had to watch multiple videos of people with ASPD while taking my Abnormal Psych. seminar, I can say none of them had much in common with Root (granted, the co-morbidity would obviously complicate that).

    In contrast, people with HPD tend to act more like Root does, and various psychologists have argued that histrionics can display antisocial features (such as the ones you’ve pointed out) – however, HPD patients rarely display the other symptoms associated with ASPD that I think we can both agree Root probably doesn’t have.

  37. Michael H. Wilson Michael H. Wilson September 8, 2010

    And yes you comment was pretty funny 😉

  38. Michael H. Wilson Michael H. Wilson September 8, 2010

    re paulie @ 25. Here you are making fun of those of us with serious problems. I need some charisma for gawd’s sake. Does that come in a six pack?

    But a Mirror Pond Pale Ale will do.

    p.s. out here with all of these micro breweries I have always wanted to start making beers and naming them “Courage in a Can” “Charisma” etc. After all we already have Yellow Snow and Moose Drool. Gotta be a market for that kinda stuff.

  39. paulie paulie September 8, 2010

    As I commented on VanDyke’s post,

    http://hammeroftruth.com/2010/wayne-allen-root-i-dont-even/

    September 7, 2010 at 10:24 am (Edit)
    I can’t speak for anyone else, but I’m not bashing Wayne.

    I actually like him now that I know him personally.

    He’s moving more in our direction all the time, although I still have a lot of things I don’t agree with him on.

    I think too many people take a nasty tone with him, unnecessarily.

  40. Be Rational Be Rational September 8, 2010

    Root is a self-promoter and perhaps a huckster, but you have no basis to accuse him of having the personality disorders you have libled him with.

    It’s unlikely that you would attack him in this way if you agreed with him on the issues.

    I disagree with Root all over the place, but such attacks on him personally are unwarranted.

    There are enough questionable political views held by Root to use against him. Let’s stick with those.

  41. Michael H. Wilson Michael H. Wilson September 8, 2010

    What’s the prize? How about a half gallon of self esteem? I need that badly. I’ll even share it!

    ‘course I will settle for a beer. 😉

  42. Thomas L. Knapp Thomas L. Knapp September 8, 2010

    Erik,

    I make no claim to any psych background at all.

    I could buy HPD.

    But HPD doesn’t encompass the elements of deceitfulness, consistent irresponsibility and lack of remorse, all of which are arguably characteristic of Root’s behavior and all of which are diagnostic markers for ASPD.

  43. paulie paulie September 8, 2010

    heh. Henderson (NV) Police Department has the same initials as Histrionic Personality Disorder.

    More generally, it’s funny that Police Department and Personality Disorder both go by the “PD” abbreviation.

  44. Erik G. Erik G. September 8, 2010

    TK @26:

    I’m not sure what your psych. background is (admittedly, mine only consists of a well-read BA in the field), but I still think that HPD is more appropriate than ASPD (in all seriousness).

  45. Thomas L. Knapp Thomas L. Knapp September 8, 2010

    Michael,

    You write:

    “Am I a winner?”

    Well, if you have AntiSocial Personality Disorder and Narcissistic Personality Disorder, you probably either think you’re a winner or think that you’ve been cheated of victory.

    Seriously, though: Read the ten diagnostic criteria for NPD. Root unquestionably meets eight of them. Five is the minimum for provisional diagnosis.

    ASPD is a more difficult case to make, but not an unreasonable possibility to consider.

  46. paulie paulie September 8, 2010

    AntiSocial Personality Disorder & Narcissistic Personality Disorder.

    Am I a winner?

    Yes.

    But I still think my first guess was funnier.

  47. Robert Milnes Robert Milnes September 8, 2010

    Corey Moore, how would working for Pfizer raise a red flag?
    Hmmmm. I see Catherine Bleish is @25 years old. Oh well…

  48. Michael H. Wilson Michael H. Wilson September 8, 2010

    AntiSocial Personality Disorder & Narcissistic Personality Disorder.

    Am I a winner?

  49. Robert Milnes Robert Milnes September 8, 2010

    @ 3, 52 board members & 2 jokers.
    LOL!

  50. Robert Milnes Robert Milnes September 8, 2010

    Not in Root’s mind they’re different.

  51. Robert Milnes Robert Milnes September 8, 2010

    Star groupings? Jackie Evancho….no, she’s solo.

  52. paulie paulie September 8, 2010

    LOL, yes, I know.

  53. George Phillies George Phillies September 8, 2010

    @8 The LNCC is not the LNC. They are completely different.

  54. George Phillies George Phillies September 8, 2010

    @11

    Funniest bit of internet wit I’ve seen in some time. I actually laughed out loud.

  55. Robert Milnes Robert Milnes September 8, 2010

    No, that’s Hawaii Police Department, Danno.

  56. Erik G. Erik G. September 8, 2010

    paulie @13:

    Only so much as we’re talking about star groupings.

  57. paulie paulie September 8, 2010

    Jeez, now the Houston Police Department is in on this?!

  58. Erik G. Erik G. September 8, 2010

    TK @10:

    NPD sounds likely, but ASPD may be a stretch. I’d suggest maybe HPD as being co-morbid (?).

    He’s definitely got some Cluster B action goin’, however.

  59. paulie paulie September 8, 2010

    My money’s on ASPD, co-morbid with NPD.

    alt.sex.prostitution.discussion combined with the National Democratic Party of Germany?

  60. Thomas L. Knapp Thomas L. Knapp September 8, 2010

    Posturing the LNCC as the party’s board of directors is a natural corollary to posturing the chair of the LNCC as the head of the party.

    The interesting question to me is what lies at the .. er, Root … of the posturing. My money’s on ASPD, co-morbid with NPD.

  61. paulie paulie September 8, 2010

    I could forsee a “celebrity poker tournament” at an upcoming convention– great fundraiser.

    Good idea.

  62. paulie paulie September 8, 2010

    “No other major political party in America has chosen to put two world champion poker professionals on their Board of Directors.”

    The astute reaser will notice an interesting claim in this sentence having nothing to do with the two new directors, who appear to be fine libertarians from what has been said about them.

    LNCC= LP’s board of directors?

  63. George Phillies George Phillies September 8, 2010

    “No other major political party in America has chosen to put two world champion poker professionals on their Board of Directors.”

    The astute reaser will notice an interesting claim in this sentence having nothing to do with the two new directors, who appear to be fine libertarians from what has been said about them.

  64. Sane LP member Sane LP member September 8, 2010

    Bring on more of this!
    Let’s get this party moving.
    I could forsee a “celebrity poker tournament” at an upcoming convention– great fundraiser.
    FOSSIL MAN rules . Get MoneyMaker into the tournament.

  65. Robert Capozzi Robert Capozzi September 8, 2010

    cm, nope. Sounds like a high-powered gig and one smart dude.

    Now, if one has a problem with patent law in theory, I guess that’d be a red flag. But even if one did reject patent law, I’d not hold that against a person. We all have to make a living.

  66. Corey Moore Corey Moore September 8, 2010

    “He practiced patent law for many years before becoming a full time professional poker player, spending a large part of his career working for the pharmaceutical company Pfizer.”

    Uh…this didn’t raise any red flags for anyone?

  67. Be Rational Be Rational September 8, 2010

    The question would be two out of how many? How many are on the board of the LNCC? How much money have they raised? Which candidates are they backing? How do they select these candidates?

    If they have 54 board members, then a pair of these jokers couldn’t hurt.

  68. Robert Capozzi Robert Capozzi September 8, 2010

    rob, facetious much? 😉

    It’s great that the LNCC is stacking its board with people of means and of some note. I’m concerned that things are getting a wee bit out of balance, with 2 poker champs.

  69. Rob Rob September 8, 2010

    Wow. A poker celebrity is backing the Libertarian Party. Well, this will turn the tide and lead to victory in 2012.

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