Ron Paul Courts Internet Voters By Denouncing SOPA

That's one way to get voters' attention

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Ron Paul Courts Internet Voters By Denouncing SOPA
[ Social Media]

While he may not win the 2012 presidential election, there’s no denying Ron Paul is leaving a mark on the political process, and he is becoming a threat to, at the very least, challenge for the Republican party nomination as we progress through the what’s sure to be an interesting race for the White House.

Much of Ron Paul’s popularity is based on his embrace of the Internet as a medium to convey his message. Paul is also one of the first candidates to embrace the social networking aspect of promotion. With that in mind, Paul is at again, with a move that’s sure to attract tons of potential voters who like the Internet just the way it is. To catch the attention of these kinds of voters, Paul has absolutely trashed the idea of SOPA, saying “they” want to take it over.

Here’s video of Paul’s stance on SOPA:

The “they” he’s referring could mean the United States government or the entertainment industry, because both certainly fit the description. Granted, in relation to his career goals, Paul is talking about those trying to enact SOPA, but the fact remains, without the entertainment industry’s influence, how viable would SOPA/PIPA be?

Oddly enough, in a survey conducted of Iowa residents who may be attending the Iowa caucuses, Paul is seen as the most “unacceptable” Republican presidential nominee, making people wonder, yet again, how in the hell Iowa plays such an important roll in deciding who and who doesn’t run.

The lead image is a courtesy of DailyPaul.com

Ron Paul Courts Internet Voters By Denouncing SOPA
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  • GB Teggeman

    Chris, whether you agree with Ron Paul or not, do a little research and you will see that Rep. Paul’s view on SOPA has nothing to do with a campaign – unless it is a campaign to protect civil liberties and limit the power of US Federal regulations within the original scope of the Constitution. He is a states’ right advocate.

    He has voted consistently and predictably throughout his tenure in Congress. He is difficult to classify as a conserative or liberal. He votes against social engineering, and that sometimes puts him at odds with both parties.

  • Ken Cox

    Ron Paul is the only candidate that I will vote for.

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