What are you talking about?
I'm trying to gather data. Your post makes no sense.
Alright, since you asked nicely, here's the thread so far.
The Obama administration doesn't compromise. They give ultimatums, and when they don't pass he circumvents the law by using executive orders.
How much Fox News do you watch a day? I just really like to gather data on that fact when I see such a polarized person.
What a pile of rubbish. Even pretty liberal folks, such as Noam Chomsky, have called out the Obama administration's penchant for doing that. Not only doing it, but also for setting a pretty horrible precedent by misusing the executive powers.
I mean to say that one need not be a Fox News fan to question His Master's Voice. For instance, I am pretty liberal on most accounts, although I consider myself fairly staunch when it comes to some fundamental principles as they are outlined in the magna carta and elsewhere - that we are all free men with inalienable rights, and that we are all innocent until proven guilty and so on.
So your assertion and assumption that those that oppose Obama watch Fox News is silly. In fact, while I do not even own a television, most of what I do enjoy watching are fairly liberal - Jon Stewart, Rachel Maddow, and so on. But back to my original point -- I was merely saying that the OP isn't wrong, and that even most staunch liberals would question the Obama administration's tactics if they are halfway educated.
Take the National Defense Authorization Act, for one, codifies practices carried out by both Bush II and the Obama administrations -- in fact, they're done with bipartisan support. It provides the option for military detention for US citizens -- sure, it's not mandatory, but it's a very ominous first step. You should read what the Executive Orders actually say on this, as well, which provides sweeping powers to arrest citizens on account of national security.
The worst travesty to date is the Supreme Court decision in Holder vs. Humanitarian Law Project. It was brought to court by the Obama administration and argued by Elena Kagan says that even talking to terrorist groups for "strategies of nonviolence" can be considered advice, which should be considered material support. And they won. So, if you tried to talk a terrorist out of their terrorist acts and move to a path of peace, you would be providing material support. Heck, if you proselytized to a terrorist, you'd be treated the same way. These are executive decisions -- without review, without recourse, which is what makes them worse.
Take another example, that of Omar Khadr, the first Guantanamo case to come to a military commission -- not court, mind you -- under Obama. The charge was that he tried resisting an attack on his village. The kid was 15. He was labeled a terrorist and kept in Bagram in Afghanistan for 8 years and then Guantanamo after that, where he's either given the choice to plead guilty and be released in eight years or plead not guilty and be detained forever. This violates pretty much every international convention on the treatment of both soldiers and juveniles. Ironically, Khadr is a Canadian citizen, but surprisingly, Canada hasn't asked to extradite him, but I digress.
I could go on, but the fact remains that the OP is quite accurate in his assessment of the Obama administration. Anyone who does any amount of research into domestic political and IR policies can quite easily see how the administration has done a scary job of using executive orders to circumvent any opposition. It sets a very bad precedent, and it's amazing how few people are aware of it.
Obama isn't the best choice -- he was the best choice *given* the alternatives. And having strong opinions about his performance doesn't make any of us polarized, Fox News watching crazies.