If Sean Hannity truly wants to be the "great American" he claims to be, he can start by being truthful to his listeners and by not rooting for his supposedly beloved America to fail under the current leadership.
Back in 2001, conservative media figures were adamant. Democratic Party victories at the ballot boxes during the off-year elections had little national significance.
Deeds was nominated because he seemed "electable." Then he lost to McDonnell. This "electability test" has a damaging effect on political discourse and ultimate electoral success.
Click. " -- and we're back. Time now to ask our Pack o' Pundits for the big takeaways from Tuesday's election results. What did you guys see in all...
The real picture is anything but rosy for the GOP. The truly big race, in upstate New York, handed them a humiliating defeat in a solidly red district, where a Democrat hasn't won the House seat in over 100 years.
What you won't hear the spinners crowing about is the shocking punch to the gut the GOP took in upstate New York's 23rd Congressional District, where a Democrat won for the first time in over 100 years.
Yesterday's vote on same-sex marriage in Maine was a referendum on our collective humanity, and we don't look so great today. But was it a loss for Obama? Certainly not.
Bill Clinton, why don't you call anymore? How about you Governor Tim Kaine? It's election day in Virginia and the silence is deafening. For over two m...
To lose badly in Virginia says more than Mr. Deeds was not a good candidate. It says that the president does not have any coat tails, at least not today.
If this election serves as a reminder that pandering to right wingers is not a successful electoral strategy -- then Deeds will have done even more good for Democrats than if he had won today.
If the Republican Party had half a mind, they would look at Palin's history of party divisiveness, polarization and destruction and take heed.
All the president's men know that a Republican sweep in New Jersey and Virginia will strike fear in the hearts of those swing state Democrats who now hold the future of health care in their sweaty moderate hands.
One reason the climate issue has surfaced from the Democratic side in Virginia is that Millennial voters are seen as critical if Deeds is to carry the state -- and young voters care more about climate than any other demographic.
The real problem for Democrats is that by choosing Creigh Deeds they've diluted the Democratic brand as far as it can go. Let's face it, Deeds is no Jim Webb.
As one of only two gubernatorial elections in 2009, the Virginia contest between Democrat Creigh Deeds and Republican Bob McDonnell is attracting national attention. With so much on the line, you'd expect them to take all of their campaign messages seriously, including the videos they make for YouTube.
What ticks me off about Deeds' campaign is that it is so typical of what I think is the Achilles heel of the Democratic party: "Do as I say, not as I do" and, of course, rely heavily on the black vote to save us in each election.