Michigan and Florida could become the Ralph Nader of 2000, the great regret that delivers the country once again to four years of darkness.
Obama should call for the Florida and Michigan delegations to be seated at the convention -- not as a concession to the Clinton camp or because of pressure, but as a show of strength.
If we as progressives do not act to promote a revote, our failure will haunt our movement more than any statement of any surrogate, spiritual adviser, or political consultant ever could.
If Barack Obama is really the one to beat, then why should he resist courting Michigan and Florida voters in a June contest?
McCain is trapped in an unenviable box. If he supports the present administration policies -- advantage Democrats. If he tries to run away from them -- advantage Democrats.
The Democratic Party is not operating in a logical world, in a logical way, in a logical fashion. It is is kow-towing to the Clintons.
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.
Michigan voters teed off in January on about the third hole. It was imperfect to say the least, but it was our shot -- a statewide open primary early in the schedule. Now, it seems Michigan Dems might tee up and swing again.
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.
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.
Keith Evenhouse, Cheyna Roczykowski, and John Taylor contributed to this report. With some wondering aloud how far a campaign can fall before it hits...
A cornerstone of Senator Hillary Clinton's strategy to become the Democratic presidential nominee--and a recently renewed argument on the campaign tra...