Democrats need to grow some balls.

I may get kicked in the teeth for saying this, but I do not think all Democrats who are in public office support the agenda of the enlightened one, Obama. But I will say that there is a medical problem shared by all democrats, and many republicans, called lack-of-balls-ism. This is a horrible disease with symptoms such as:

Inability to grab a handful of smooth round matter for use in fighting off compromise.

Inability to stand up against a foe.

Inability to stand on ones beliefs in the midst of personal threats or attacks.

Compromising ones beliefs and values all while screaming bipartisanship.

And when wearing underwear, one will appear to have no bulge where most men do which causes immediate weakness when confronted with choice.

Now why is this disease so concerning. Well because so many of our representatives have become ill with lack-of-balls-ism, our country and its citizens are paying the price. We have seen our very way of life come under attack, we have seen our constitution torn asunder, and we have seen those we trust to protect us, kneel in sheer cowardice to, what will turn out to be, our worst president to date.

Well doctors thought this disease never manifested itself until the person infected entered the chambers, but now they know different. It has attacked a man not only before he took office, but even before he has won the seat.

Now doctors are not sure, but believe that many of these lost set of balls are located in the office of President Obama. But up until the disease hit Sestak, doctors were unable to be for sure that they were there. but an anonymous source has confirmed that he saw Sestak’s balls being packaged by Pelosi and Reid, and were immediately picked up by the president. This gives credence to the belief that he keeps controls of all the lost balls of the affected members of Congress.

Doctors have asked Jim DeMint to submit to test so that they can run studies on how he is able to maintain his manhood and convictions with such an expert ball remover running free. So far Mr. DeMint has only issues this statement, “I think way too  favorably about my balls and have no intention of screwing my supporters and abandoning my principles by allowing them to be removed. In my opinion the cure for this disease is simply being a man/woman of principle and staying true to your word!”

Could this be the cure? Maybe it is, but it is too late for Mr. Sestak as once they are removed and owned by another individual, re-attachment is nearly impossible. We can only hope Mr. Sestak is able to come to terms with the loss of who he is!

Rep. Joe Sestak, the newly crowned Democratic nominee for U.S. Senate from Pennsylvania, must now decide whether he will embrace the White House after accusing officials of trying to bribe him into dropping out of his primary race against Sen. Arlen Specter.

Rep. Joe Sestak, the newly crowned Democratic nominee for U.S. Senate from Pennsylvania, faces a major decision: Will he embrace the White House after he accused it of trying to bribe him into dropping out of his primary race against Sen. Arlen Specter?

The Sestak campaign told FoxNews.com on Wednesday that it would gladly accept President Obama’s seal of approval. But critics were decrying the prospect of such an alliance.

“It would be incredibly disingenuous and reek of political payback” for Sestak “to accept any support from the Obama administration to become the next senator of Pennsylvania while knowingly protecting the very White House that tried to bribe him,” said Kurt Bardella, a spokesman for Rep. Darrell Issa, R-Calif., who has been pressing for more information on the charge Sestak made during the primary campaign.

While it’s not clear whether Obama will stump for Sestak, Vice President Biden said Wednesday he’s ready to hit the campaign trail for him.

“I spoke to Joe Sestak last night and congratulated him on his impressive victory,” Biden said in a written statement. “He will make a great candidate in the fall, and a wonderful United States senator. I look forward to campaigning for him in Pennsylvania and celebrating his victory in November.”

It would make sense for the White House to lend support to Sestak in his run against his Republican opponent, former Rep. Pat Toomey, as part of its efforts to fend off a GOP attempt to regain control of the Senate in November.

But the history between the White House and Sestak is complicated.

In February, Sestak accused the White House of offering him a federal job last summer to drop out of the primary after abandoning its efforts to recruit him to run when Specter switched parties. Sestak has since refused to elaborate on the allegations.

Issa has called on the Justice Department to appoint a special prosecutor to investigate the matter, and last week he pushed Attorney General Eric Holder, who has refused to say whether he’s looking into it, to take action. Issa says a bribe offer would amount to “multiple felonies.”

“Could the reason why Congressman Joe Sestak refuses to name names is because the very people who tried to bribe him are now his benefactors?” Issa said in a written statement Wednesday. “Was Joe Sestak embellishing what really happened or does he have first-hand knowledge of the White House breaking the law? If what he said is the truth, Joe Sestak has a moral imperative to come forward and expose who within the Obama administration tried to bribe him.”

The Sestak campaign, meanwhile, said it would welcome support from the White House for the November campaign.

Sestak “would be proud to stand with the president and vice president,” Sestak campaign spokesman Jonathan Dworkin told FoxNews.com, adding that the candidate spoke to both after winning Tuesday’s primary and harbors no hard feelings.

“He wants to be President Obama’s strongest ally in the Senate,” Dworkin said.

He declined to comment on Sestak’s allegations. “The congressman has said all he has to say about it,” he said. “He wants to focus on issues that are important to voters.”

Toomey’s campaign said it had no plans to make the controversy an issue in the general election.

“I don’t believe we plan to comment on it,” Toomey campaign spokesman Tim Kelly told FoxNews.com. “We’re focused on the issues.”

White House spokesman Robert Gibbs has said that he’s been told “whatever conversations have been had are not problematic.” He also said the matter was “in the past.”

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