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PORTSIDE  December 2010, Week 3

PORTSIDE December 2010, Week 3

Subject:

An Historical View from the "Sanctimonious" Left

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Date:

Sat, 18 Dec 2010 12:37:52 -0500

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Left Margin

An Historical View from the "Sanctimonious" Left

By Carl Bloice - BlackCommentator.com Editorial Board
Black Commemtator
December 16, 2010

http://www.blackcommentator.com/406/406_lm_sanctimonious_left.php

Smarting from the complaints within his own party about
the tax deal he and the Republican leadership had
hatched, an increasingly defensive President Obama
said," this is the public option debate all over
again." Then, he claimed, that while he was able to
pass a meaningful reform, progressives had instead
viewed it as "weakness and compromise" that there was
no public option in his healthcare plan. "Now, if
that's the standard by which we are measuring success
or core principles, and then let's face it, we will
never get anything done."

"This is a big, diverse country," Obama said. "Not
everybody agrees with us. I know that shocks people."

"This country was founded on compromise. I couldn't go
through the front door of this country's founding," he
added. "And you know, if we were really thinking about
ideal positions, we wouldn't have a Union."

When I read those words my first thought was: that's
not how Abe Lincoln viewed it.

On some questions, Lincoln was not what we would today
consider a progressive. He was quite willing to
compromise, even on the method and timing of ending
slavery. He had many critics to his left and while he
dithered at times, and was criticized for doing so, he
did not accuse his critics of being sanctimonious
purists. He continued to confer with them, having some,
including black leader Frederick Douglas, over to the
White House. But once the die was cast over slavery, he
resisted pressure from rightists and "moderates" of the
time for a compromise with the Confederacy.

Compromising is not an inherent virtue. It is, indeed,
a necessity. We do it all the time in our personal and
social lives, Society would be impossible without it.
The question is: compromise over what and on what?

Of course tax policy in 2010 is not the monumental
issue that slavery was in the 1800s but don't go
belittling people, calling them "sanctimonious," just
because they don't think a particular "compromise" is
justified.

Talk about holding the country hostage; consider what
happened a few years after Lincoln was assassinated.
Perhaps one of the nation's most infamous political
deals was the Compromise of 1877, also known as the
Hayes-Tilden Compromise or the "Corrupt Bargain." The
previous year, a dispute erupted over who had won the
Presidential election, Republican Rutherford B. Hayes
or Democrat Samuel J. Tilden. After negotiations, it
was agreed that Hayes could go to the White House if
the Republicans agreed to certain demands, chief among
them, the ending of Reconstruction in the Post Civil
War South. The understanding was that Hayes would
remove the federal troops that, among other things,
guaranteed African Americans the right to vote. The
bargain set the stage for nearly a century of lynchings
and Jim Crow segregation that followed.

A few days ago I discovered I wasn't the only one
wondering: what would Lincoln do?

"President Obama's tax deal with congressional
Republicans may well turn out to be a defining moment
in his presidency," wrote historian Eric Foner. "This
is less because of its content than what it tells us
about Obama himself and his politics."

"During the 2008 campaign, many observers compared
Obama with Abraham Lincoln," Foner wrote in the
Guardian (UK) December 9. "Obama encouraged this,
announcing his candidacy in Springfield, Lincoln's
home, and taking the oath of office on the bible
Lincoln used in 1861."

". Many comparisons between Lincoln and Obama have no
historical merit. One that has validity is that both
made their national reputations through oratory rather
than long careers of public service. Lincoln held no
public office between 1849 and his election. Obama
served briefly in the Illinois legislature and US
Senate, but had no significant legislative
accomplishment. It was speeches - of considerable
eloquence and moral power - that propelled both into
the national spotlight."

"Obama's rather petulant response to liberal critics of
his tax deal, however, reveals a fundamental difference
between the two men," wrote Foner. "Obama accuses
liberals of being sanctimonious purists, more
interested in staking out a principled position than
getting things accomplished. Lincoln, too, faced
critics on the left of his own party. Abolitionists,
who agitated outside the political system, and Radical
Republicans, who represented the abolitionist
sensibility in politics, frequently criticized Lincoln
for what they saw as his slowness in attacking slavery
during the civil war. In 1864, one group of Radicals
even sought to replace Lincoln with their own
candidate, John C Fremont.

"Lincoln, however, was open-minded, intellectually
curious and willing to listen to critics in his own
party - qualities Obama appears to lack. Lincoln met
frequently in the White House with abolitionists and
Radicals, and befriended Radicals like Charles Sumner
and Owen Lovejoy. Obama has surrounded himself with
"yes men". Alternative views - on the economy, the
nation's wars, etc - fail to penetrate his inner
sanctum. Lincoln saw himself as part of a broad
antislavery movement of which the Radicals were also a
part. Obama has no personal or political connection to
the labor movement, or even, although it seems
counterintuitive, the civil rights movement - the
seedbeds of modern Democratic Party liberalism.

"Lincoln was not a Radical and never claimed to be one.
But he recognized that on core moral issues,
particularly the need to place slavery on the road to
extinction, he and they shared common ground. Obama
appears to view liberal critics as little more than an
annoyance. He has never made clear what moral
principles he is willing to fight for.

"Every major policy of Lincoln's regarding slavery
during the civil war - military emancipation, enrolling
black soldiers in the Union army, amending the
constitution to abolish slavery, allowing some African-
American men to vote - had first been staked out by
abolitionists and Radicals. This is not why Lincoln
adopted them, but it does reveal a capacity for growth
that Obama has thus far failed to demonstrate. In the
end, this may turn out to be the greatest
disappointment of Obama's presidency."

Washington Post columnist Eugene Robinson suggested
last week that liberals and progressive had little
choice but to go along with the Obama-GOP compromise
but added, ".this is painful. Democrats in Congress are
understandably irate at being lectured so sternly by a
president for whom ending the tax cuts for the wealthy
was so important that it was non-negotiable - until he
negotiated it away."

"It's a sad story, for the country and especially for
the Democratic Party," wrote Robinson. "I believe the
White House continues to underestimate the anger and
disillusionment among the party's loyal base - and the
need for some victories, or at least some heroic
battles, to lift the spirits of the faithful. Obama
needs to train his newfound passion and outrage on his
foes in the GOP, not on the friends and supporters that
his press secretary once derisively called the
`professional left'."

The big problem now is trying to figure out what other
"compromises" may be in the legislative pipeline.
Surely, getting anything reasonable done is going to be
doubly difficult next year when the new Congress
convenes with the Republicans in control of the House
of Representatives. Enter the National Commission on
Fiscal Responsibility and Reform, otherwise known of as
the Cat Food Commission. Created by the President last
spring, under the chairpersonship of former Republican
Senator Alan Simpson and former Clinton Administration
Chief of Staff Erskine Bowles, it lurks in the
corridors of power like the living dead, determined to
have its way.

The Simpson Bowles proposals, which among other things
targets Social Security and Medicare for sharp
cutbacks, failed to get the support of 14 of the 18
commissions that were required to guarantee a vote by
Congress. But never mind that, they and their powerful
backers are engaged in a full-court press to convince
the White House to embrace their program for nearly $4
billion in budget cuts in the next federal budget.
Simpson and Bowles met with senior White House aides
last week and, according to the Financial Times, urged
them "to incorporate a sweeping debt reduction proposal
in the `State of Union' address and the White House
budget proposal early next year, and begin negotiations
with lawmakers on the package."

The President has previously said the commission's co-
chair's views would be taken into consideration when
preparing the budget.

Talk about holding the country hostage, Simpson and
Bowles are clearly playing hardball. They are said to
have proposed a deal with the President whereby he
would agree quickly to their proposals in order to
avoid a major showdown in Congress next year. They are
operating against the backdrop of a Republican threat
to bring the government to a halt when the routine
question of raising the Federal debt limit comes before
Congress if they don't get their way on drastic
spending cuts. "We believe a bipartisan agreement
should be reached before any long-term increase in the
debt limit is approved," Bowles and Simpson said.

"I can't wait for the blood bath in April," Simpson
said November 19. "It won't matter whether two of us
have signed this or 14 or 18. When debt limit time
comes, they're going to look around and say, `What in
the hell do we do now? We've got guys who will not
approve the debt limit extension unless we give `em a
piece of meat, real meat, off of this package.' And boy
the bloodbath will be extraordinary."

That statement prompted economist Paul Krugman to
remark, "Think of Mr. Simpson's blood lust as one more
piece of evidence that our nation is in much worse
shape, much closer to a political breakdown, than most
people realize."

Of course, none of this maneuvering has anything to do
with democratic decision making. It is all designed to
get around public opinion and the Constitutional
process of legislative deliberation.

On November 30, the Associated Press reported, "We keep
seeing this same result. A recent CBS News poll asked
Americans what they'd like to see Congress focus on
next year. The results weren't close - a 56 percent
majority cited `economy/jobs' as the top issue. Health
care was a distant second at 14 percent, while tackling
the deficit/debt was a very distant third at 4 percent.
A week later, Gallup found a combined 64 percent of the
country cited "economy/jobs' as the top issue in the
country, while the deficit was a distant fifth at 9
percent. The AP's poll is in line with the others."

"The actual consequences of this deal, of course, will
be more severe than the political fallout in 2012,"
wrote Zach Carter on the Campaign for America's Future
website. "We'll soon hear about `tough choices' facing
the country as a result of our allegedly out-of-control
budget deficit (bond interest rates, shmond interest
rates!). Now that raising taxes on the rich has been
taken off the table, those `choices' will translate to
devastating cuts in Social Security. After agreeing to
useless tax cuts for the rich in the name of economic
`stimulus,' Wall Street executives and Congressional
Republicans will demand Social Security be slashed,
further sabotaging our demand-starved economy, and
actually starving our senior citizens."

At his recent press conference, Obama asserted that the
positions of such people on the left would result in
nothing being accomplished, except having "a
`sanctimonious' pride in the purity of their own
positions." Tell that to Abe, Barack.

BlackCommentator.com Editorial Board member Carl Bloice
is a writer in San Francisco, a member of the National
Coordinating Committee of the Committees of
Correspondence for Democracy and Socialism and formerly
worked for a healthcare union.

___________________________________________

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