I was just listening to the 4 am news on WABC radio. Their lead story? That NYC Mayor Michael Blowhard has endorsed Obama. They called it, “A big endorsement.” Really?

Outside of the Big Liberal Apple, does anyone else in the country really care whom he endorses? Bloomberg, uber liberal who switches political parties at the touch of an opportunity, champion of abortion, gay marriage, nanny-statism, big government — and who’s city just got gob-smacked by a hurricane and needs federal ($$$) help to clean-up the mess, has decided to vote for Obama. Let’s all gasp in astonishment at this totally unpredictable turn of events.

Why, I’m almost as speechless as I was upon hearing that Gen. Colin Powell was going to vote for the black guy, again.

That Bloomberg and N.J. Gov. Christie would suck-up to Obama following the storm devastation in their respective locales is not news and, frankly, does anyone really think that storm or no storm, endorsement or not, that either state was going to ‘go’ for Romney? None of this changes any outcome of the election on Tuesday.

While we’re skimming the periphery of Bloomberg’s integrity, hows-about this:

Fresh off his “climate disruption”-driven endorsement of President Obama, New York City Mayor Michael Bloomberg has chosen to divert critical food supplies and power generators from desperate residents of Staten Island to Sunday’s New York City Marathon.

Staten Islanders are not amused.

Update 5:30pm: Bloomberg caves; cancels marathon.

End of update; back to the original post:

Storm related: Utility crews who traveled all the way from Alabama to Seaside Heights, New Jersey to help out, are not amused, either:

Derrick Moore, who works for Decatur Utilities in Decatur, Ala., told WAFF-TV in Huntsville that crews in Seaside Heights, N.J. turned him and his crewmates away, saying they couldn’t do any work there because they’re not union employees.

As a result, crews from Decatur and Huntsville left the Jersey shore and headed to Long Island to pitch in.

So you folks living along the N.J. coast, if you’re still without power, thank your own electric company’s union workers for that.