A tale of two side-issues.
A tale of two side-issues.
Going negative in Reno.
“Roaring back,” says the president. Aide: “It’s about time he took some credit for that.”
“Businesses run better when women are treated equally, when women are on the board of directors, when women are involved in startups… You can’t really picture an America where the economy recovers while 50 percent of its citizens aren’t treated equally.”
GOProud says gay voters care most about the same economic issues as everyone else. Obama-endorsing Human Rights Campaign says “a tough economy is made worse for LGBT people by the lack of legal protections.”
But economists aren’t celebrating just yet. Research suggests that when the economy improves, the teen birth rate could go right back up.
Republicans and Democrats no longer have the same facts. It’s the perceptual bias, stupid.
“It’s not enough just to criticize,” says Ryan. Agrees an aide: “We have to bring more to the table.”
Despite talk of the “end of men,” single women have been one of the groups hardest-hit by unemployment — not just during the recession, but long before it even started.
Will.I.Am, noted economist and auteur behind “My Humps,” took to the stage at the Democratic National Convention and fixed the economy.
Not everyone was excited about Curiosity’s flawless landing. An easy way to shut down naysayers on your social media platforms.
Apparently everyone, regardless of economic station, is no longer eating at restaurants. Biggest disparity is in retirement.
After immigration, Republicans try to focus back on the message that works for them — the economy. RNC says Obama left Hispanics behind.
Attack, and duck. “We had a top-level surrogate at the WaWa,” insists Gorka.
NASCAR owners and “corporations are people” come back to haunt the Republican nominee.
Carville, Greenberg, Penn, and Schoen all say the re-elect is off course. The Obamans have always loved criticism from Clintonworld.
The Democratic operative says “the country is just not back to where it need to be” for Obama to let this election a referendum on his record.
In an interview with CNBC Mitt Romney said “first it was George Bush, then Congress, ATM machines, then it was Europe. The truth is it’s the job of the president to get people back to work.”
Today’s disappointing jobs report has a bright spot: modest job growth for women. Economist Betsey Stevenson explains why that may have happened, and why it’s way too soon to celebrate.
Imagine if the stock market was a bunch of people running around buying and selling meaningless junk that no one cares about it? Oh wait, it is that.
Mitt Romney tries to give the unemployed and under-employed a voice. “Hope and change has not been kind to millions of Americans, but they still believe in this great country, and deserve a leader who believes in them: Mitt Romney.”
More weak jobs numbers. The president promises change. Also, more of the same.
The Romney campaign seizes on David Axelrod’s warning about an economy that “continues down the road we’re on.” The perils of being an incumbent.
A new study shows they’re also more likely to stay married. They’ve caught up with their high school educated peers.
Births to teen parents are at a record low. Some experts say it’s because of the economy.
Pro-choice advocates long argued that abortion rights save the government money. Some anti-abortion activists have called this argument cynical — but their side talks about money too. Let’s look at the history of the aborted-taxpayer theory.
The government would also, he says, have banned the light bulb. “Oh yeah, they just did.”
It’s about the only thing he can say.
Launches direct appeal to women voters, in wake of fierce contraception debate.