For Thanksgiving this year, I am going to the house of a dear old friend and her family. They're all liberals, and I'll be the only conservative. It will be, as dinner always is at this household, delightful.

 If politics come up, there could be some friendly banter. But, mostly, these are dear friends, and I know that they won't have memorized the Democratic National Committee's talking points how to talk to your Republican uncle at Thanksgiving dinner  to get ready to take me down. 

"The holiday season is filled with food, traveling, and lively discussions with Republican relatives about politics sometimes laced with statements that are just not true," the talking points say. They give "the most common myths spouted by your family members who spend too much time listening to Rush Limbaugh and the perfect response to each of them."

The DNC's latest is a successor to Organizing for America's Pajama Boy, who in 2013 was supposed to use Christmas dinner to badger stupid Republican relatives about Obamacare. Indeed, Democrats in recent years have produced numerous sicko ads politicizing holidays in this way. 

Hot Air comments:

How is it that this loathsome left-wing Internet tradition persists, year after year, despite endless mockery from the right and awkward silence from lefties who realize how tremendously irritating it would be to have your cousin start speaking to you at the dinner table like she’s Debbie Wasserman Schultz in the spin room after a debate?

Year in, year out, a day or two before Thanksgiving, you can count on Democratic party hacks or their fellow travelers to crank out a “How to talk to conservatives at the holiday dinner table” piece, usually in the form of virtual flash cards in order to make the rehearsal process easier. Nobody likes this. Nobody really uses these sites. (Do they? Have you ever had a relative shift from normal conversation to suddenly sounding like Ezra Klein on a Brookings panel at Thanksgiving dinner?) And yet, each year, like clockwork, here we are.

My advice: enjoy friends, family, and good food tomorrow.

And, regardless of your political opinions, happy Thanksgiving!