Good job injecting $300 million into the immediate economy. Don't worry about having nothing to show for it, American's are used to seeing billions of their tax dollars spent on things that are a complete waste of our money.
I know that the Republican Party has a heart and that it is truly compassionate. But I also believe that some of these issues that are dominating our party are a distortion of true religious teachings.
Talk is cheap when it comes to campaign finance issues and Mitt Romney's past statements have not always squared with the lofty ideals he espoused during the interview. These are some follow-up questions Chris Wallace might have asked. And, just for fun, Romney's hypothetical answers.
I am a big fan of Clint Eastwood. After his appearance at the Republican convention, I imagined what he might do addressing Mitt Romney with an empty chair at the Democratic gathering. While Lloyd Bentsen would say I am no Clint Eastwood, here goes.
If you take Mitt Romney's speech a as sign not of his own perspective but of his party's, and contrast it with George W. Bush's acceptance message, the fear and darkness that have infiltrated the GOP is marked and alarming.
Eighteen months. That is how long it took a small group of administrators at UT to come up with a plan to keep 6000 students safe during what was described to us by Homeland Security as one of four national security events this year in the U.S.
Here's a sneak peak at what we can only imagine goes on behind the closed doors of Republican spin doctors. It turns out, they knew about Clint Eastwood and the empty chair!
Does anyone really think that Clint Eastwood's films like The Outlaw Josey Wales or Million Dollar Baby are going to be unknown because of a speech he made at the 2012 GOP Convention?
The buses have finally left, the barricades are being sent to wherever they came from, and Tampa is getting back to normal, whatever that is. I took ...
The word is in and the people have spoken. Campaign coverage has been abysmal.
No one uttered the word "gay" from the podium, nor did anyone want to want to speak about the issue when asked. But no one ever attained their civil rights from being quiet. Keep your hugs and kisses. Just give me full equality.
You would think Romney might acknowledge that we still have a war going on in Afghanistan and that young Americans are still dying there. Before Romney can claim to be a qualified Commander in Chief, he needs to talk to the troops and the vets.
What does it say about the GOP that a group of white males would be so open about their racism in front of a Hispanic Republican and the rest of TV-watching America? I do not know the answer, but it is a fair question.
Over the past 32 years, speeches by Republican candidates accepting their party's nomination for president have differed in length, theme and tone. But even among these differences, Mitt Romney's speech last night stands out.
It's time to tell the truth about Medicaid: what it does, who it helps, and what proposals -- like Representative Paul Ryan's budget proposal and the move by some states to reject the Medicaid expansion -- would do to it.
Mitt Romney did some of what he needed to do, but not everything he needed to do, at the Republican convention that ended Thursday night. In three days, he united and excited the conservative base through a tough, well-received speech by Rep. Paul Ryan; avoided any serious demonstrations, floor fights or mistakes (except for Clint Eastwood); and gave an acceptance speech that gave new and even endearing glimpses of his personal history. But what he didn't do was make a positive case for himself and whatever real plan he has for economic growth. He once again underscored that his main argument is not that he has a real plan to succeed but that President Barack Obama has failed.