Good morning guys! #DOYOUEVENPVPBRO? Official Twitch T-Shirts are here! I am really proud of these. Not just white they come in grey, red, blue, and turquoise. ALSO AVAILABLE IN WOMENS SIZES. All sales directly support my passion and will contribute to improving my channel. We sold 9 yesterday and we are looking to sell 50 in this campaign. If we hit our goal I will be doing a giveaway for someone who sends me a picture wearing one back to me on any of my social media. joeNEVERfails on Facebook and Twitter as well as here. SPREAD PVP #LOVE SPREAD PVP #HYPE
We have come a long way over the last year or so and I want to take a second to thank everyone who has ever bought a shirt, any subs, or anyone who has #jonated to the channel. Almost two years ago I was getting kicked out of rehab and spent some time behind bars. I had no idea what I wanted to do with my life until I found #twitch. With the support I have received from this community my life has completely changed. Additionally and most importantly I want to thank the people that take the time to share posts and retweet things that usually go unnoticed. Thank you to anyone that can share, retweet or this repost to increase #joementum
And then there is Joe Biden. Given his age (he would be 74 on Inauguration Day 2017), his Rodney Dangerfield reputation among Democrats, and the icon status of presumed front-runner Hillary Clinton, few political observers seem confident he’ll even contest the next race. Except, that is, for Biden himself, who has been anything but bashful about his intentions for 2016. When asked by CNN late last year if he was “closing that door” on another attempt at the White House, a slightly offended Biden insisted he was “not closing anything.” He elaborated: “I wouldn’t have run for president in the first place—and I don’t think the president would have picked me—unless he thought I’d be good at the job.”
This wasn’t a case of Biden winging it on national television, as is his wont. His brain trust, too, has been gaming out a final run at the highest office. In a not-for-attribution conversation, one longtime Biden adviser who doesn’t currently work for the vice president, but would play a key role in a 2016 campaign, sketched out a surprisingly detailed strategy.