IL-14: Jim Oberweis Releases TV Commercial

Jim Oberweis

The commercial titled “Overturn” addresses the impeachment of President Trump led by Speaker Pelosi and supported by Congresswoman Underwood

Late Friday morning, the Jim 2020 congressional campaign released Jim Oberweis’ first TV commercial video.

While it is unknown when the TV ad buy will appear on local Chicagoland TV, this 30-second ad includes the required “I approve this message”.

Released late morning on Twitter, the video is embedded:

So what do you think of Oberweis’ first TV commercial?

Please address comments to what is good or what could have been done better.


IL-14: Jim Oberweis Releases TV Commercial — 10 Comments

  1. He wants to fix our roads and bridges but is trying to hit Rezin for supporting a capital bill that will provide funding to do just that?

    In his next ad he should take a helicopter up 47 and point out the potholes…

  2. This ad is meant for simpletons!!!!.

    Listen, if you were accepted to a University then got caught cheating, were then expelled, the expulsion does not negate the fact you were accepted into the University.

    Don’t be a simpleton like Oberweis wants you to be.

  3. Will Denny Hastert endorse him again?

    The ad gets a “B” from me.

    I do not understand what DMAC57 is prating about?

  4. Oberweis has a huge conflict of interest.

    His SEC firm does business in China.

    His SEC firm gave to Clinton’s campaign in 2016.

    Why anyone would vote for this guy is beyond me.

    He thinks he is Bloomberg and can buy his way in.

  5. Corporations are not allowed to make campaign contributions to Federal candidates.

  6. Well, he’s 1000x better than Underwood.

    That’s enough for me.

  7. DMAC, or you could be like the underwater chauffer, Teddy Kennedy, libtard icon, and get expelled for cheating at Harvard.

    But then have Daddy buy you’re way back in!

    – Ted managed to graduate from prep school (Milton Academy) in 1950 with only a C average.
    – Teddy was never a scholar, and his brother Jack once referred to him as “the gay illiterate”.
    – Despite his terrible grades, Teddy (like brother Robert) was admitted to Harvard as a “legacy”, because his older brothers and father had graduated form there with such distinction.
    – Yet even at Harvard, young Ted floundered.
    – In his sophomore year he was expelled for cheating. He had been failing Spanish and feared it would keep him off the varsity football team.
    – He paid a friend to take the exam for him.
    – Ted’s friend, however, was recognized when he turned in the exam book.
    – Both lads were expelled, but were advised that they could apply for readmission in a year if they demonstrated responsible citizenship.
    – It was a shame and disgrace, but the family would manage to keep it a secret until Teddy ran for the Senate.

    – 2 –
    – After his expulsion from Harvard, Teddy returned to Hyannis Port where he would sit brooding, sometimes for hours.
    – Finally, he enlisted in the Army.
    – Not surprisingly, he did not bother to read the enlistment papers and signed up for four years instead of two.
    – Ted’s father, the US Ambassador to England, was horrofied at the thought of his youngest son spending four years in the service, with a good chance of being sent into combat in Korea.
    – “Don’t you ever look at what you’re signing?” he shouted.
    – With one phone call Joe contacted a friend who managed to get hold of Teddy’s enlistment papers.
    – Ted’s enlistment period was shortened to two years, a maneuver that was nearly impossible for the average enlistee.
    – Furthermore, Ted would do his service in Europe, not Korea.
    – Teddy never rose above the rank of private, and was discharged in 1952.
    – He returned to Harvard in the fall of 1953, as did his test-taking friend, and they graduated together.

    – 2 –
    – Once back at Harvard, Teddy made the rugby team.
    – During one match in 1954, Ted got into three fistfights with opposing players and was finally thrown out of the game. According to referee Frederick Costick, Teddy was the only player he had ever expelled from a game in thirty years of officiating.
    – “Rugby is a character-building sport,” Costick said. “Players learn how to conduct themselves on the field with the idea that they will learn how to conduct themselves in life. When a player loses control of himself three times in a single afternoon, to my mind, that is a sign that, in a crisis, the man is not capable of thinking clearly and acting rationally. Such a man will panic under pressure.”
    – Of course, years later, in the crisis at Chappaquiddick, Teddy would do exactly that.

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