With over 4 million registered Democrats in Florida, the proposed vote-by-mail redo of the state's presidential primary would be a grand but potentially disastrous experiment.
Oh, Florida. Much like a certain blond, southern, celebrity-train-wreck who can't resist the lure of flashbulbs, you are once again emerging, legs uncrossed and knickers missing, as the center of attention.
You've always championed engaging this generation, but many of us are not convinced that we should be Democrats in this kind of system.
The leading lights who managed to disenfranchise the people of Florida and Michigan are now the ones proposing solutions. The best idea of all is to ignore any of theirs.
With nothing settled by Texas and Ohio, once again, we turn to Florida. The delegate math is such that it will be very difficult for either Democratic...
A new proposal for seating Florida's Democratic delegates at the party's convention in Denver has emerged, this time from a Republican. The state's Re...
The worst-case scenario for a Florida do-over is that the race is exceedingly close, and credible questions are raised about the fairness of the voting process.
Two events dominating this week's news demonstrate together how we've managed to build a society incapable of taking the long view -- of anything.
Everyone keeps lumping both Michigan and Florida into the same boat because both were punished for moving their primary date. Not so fast. There is a key distinction between them.
The Clinton campaign has been clamoring for a re-vote in Florida and Michigan. Looking a little closer, there is actually a compelling case for the Obama campaign to agree.
TALLAHASSEE, FL -- Florida's Democratic Party Chairwoman Karen Thurman drew a line in the sand regarding the seating of its delegation. In an e-mail b...
We must not allow the uncontested primaries in Florida and Michigan to "nullify" the will of the large mass of voters in the primaries and caucuses around the country where the candidates did campaign.
Your two states should legislate a new primary day and it should be April 22, the day of the scheduled Pennsylvania primary -- a final Super Tuesday involving some 5 million voters and 518 delegates.
If the Obama camp plays its cards right, it should be able to make some serious political hay out of any effort by Clinton to reopen the Michigan/Florida debate.
Whoever wins or loses, the Democratic Party, despite its over-confidence that anybody can beat the Bush Legacy, is in a lot of trouble. Are they really about to snatch defeat out of the jaws of victory?
A cornerstone of Senator Hillary Clinton's strategy to become the Democratic presidential nominee--and a recently renewed argument on the campaign tra...