The election cycle has not been about anti-incumbency but instead about a movement created by conservative anger and led by a group known as the Tea Party.
O'Donnell is not running for office because she believes that she has a better idea about how to fix the economy, or anything else for that matter. Hers is a platform of platitudes and resentments.
Many Democrats in this election cycle seem to be getting much better at the tactic known as "the attack ad."
The separation of church and state is good for both liberals and conservatives. It doesn't just prevent creationism from being taught in science class. It also prevents evolution from being taught in Sunday Church services.
New Rule: Christine O'Donnell has to stop saying, "I'm you" in her campaign ads. It doesn't get truer the more you say it. Because it's not a spell.
Let us not lose track of the fact that she is a fringe extremist with as much chance of winning state-wide election as Mel Gibson has of winning a commendation from the National Organization of Women.
As long as we're going to be spending so much time in the Tea Party fantasy world, I thought it only fair that I turn the tables. What would it sound like if Christine O'Donnell made a completely honest speech?
At stake this election is defeating a wave of anti-woman Republican candidates who have in common insensitivity, suspicious ties to violence, and open beliefs in gender inequality.
The following memo was found in the garbage outside of Christine O'Donnell's campaign headquarters. Apparently her staff thinks a change of slogan would jump-start her bid for Senate.
In case you have not been paying attention, I've assembled a small collection of quotes that reflects some of the new thinking that Tea Party advocates are bringing into the political process.
Roy Sekoff joined MSNBC's Ed Schultz on his show to discuss some "not ready for prime-time" candidates, including GOP Senate nominee Christine O'Donne...
HuffPost Senior Political Editor Howard Fineman visited "Countdown" on Thursday to talk about the Constitution, Christine O'Donnell and how she reflec...
I'm all for more women running for office. God knows, we need more women in Congress. But when did it become acceptable for female candidates not to be smart? Or accomplished? Or able to think?