Thursday, February 23, 2012

Eastwood Super Bowl ad for Chrysler to a game ball

"If we understand not one another..." "Time of dissension and guilt..."

Clint Eastwood was reading from a script while this ad for Chrysler on Super Bowl Sunday, but the words also describe the fallout over the display. Like pretty much everything that has taken what these days, a life its self as a political football.

Oh, and users said it was the best of the Group during the Super Bowl.

Two minutes on the ground, which ran during half-time, Eastwood has discuss challenges, facing the country with images of America apparently fresh from a John Cougar Mellencamp video cut.  He compared the country's struggle with the Chrysler hometown Detroit - he said that back had fought.

And here is where party affiliation must come always seems to.

Chrysler bankruptcy was rescued by American and Canadian taxpayers and sold to Italy's Fiat before, earlier this year in a position to declare that it had made its first profit since 1997. So a comeback of American history is the automakers to impact of the Government run amok, or something in between depending on where you are on the political spectrum.

"I was frankly, offended," said Karl Rove, strategist behind President George W. Bush's two presidential campaigns, Fox News this morning. "I'm a big fan of Clint Eastwood, I thought, it was a very well done ad, but it is a sign of what happens when you Chicago politics have style, and the President of the United States and his political underlings are essentially buy using our tax money corporate advertising."

Of course, the opposing team had an opposing view.

"Powerful spot." "Clint shoot, the or just tell it?" David Axelrod, a former senior adviser to President Barack Obama, wrote on Twitter.

Eastwood, Fox said his part, news producer Ron Mitchell, "There is no rotation in this ad." To do this, I am sure. l am certainly not politically connected with Mr. Obama. It should be a message saying only increase jobs and the spirit of America. I think that all politicians will agree. "I thought the ghost was OK."

Eastwood against the rescue plans for Chrysler and General Motors.

"It has no political content," said Chrysler and Fiat CEO Sergio Marchionne Detroit talk radio Monday morning. "The message is sufficiently universal and neutral should be appealing to everyone in this country and I hope sincere, that it get used as political fodder in a debate."

Too late. But that's what happens when you something on television in 2012.

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