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Political Dabbler is into basketball, and if his March Madness knowledge is any indication, the passion is less dabble, more dunk. He seems tolerant of my ignorance, though, and we eventually make it out for coffee. I purposely steer us away from politics, and instead ask about his hobbies. We're sitting in a Des Moines diner called Louie's and talking about our families. There's a lull, and I realize that I never found out what he studies. He is planning to go to law school, and afterwards he wants to be…a politician. The date ends soon after—he has to go do some volunteer work. If more people did that, it would be a kinder, gentler world." Coleman is right. Hot Liberal: "If you're allowed to go out with Democrats again, do you want to find time to get coffee? We're both into jazz, and we both babble endlessly about our younger sisters.

Apparently, political ideology is indeed a strong indicator of whether a couple will get together and stay together—an even stronger factor for mate selection than personality, according to a study done by Washington State University Vancouver. There's only one thing to do: I stereotype my ass off.

I was raised as a Roman Catholic but I won’t set foot in a Roman Catholic Church until they stop that nonsense.

Pope Francis is trying but it’s like he’s Obama with a Republican congress.

I volunteer for the Democratic party and my oldest son is gay.

How could I possibly date a Republican when our most important values clash? I don’t expect their families to believe as I do, but they can’t support Donald Trump or Ted Cruz.

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