The verbal jabs flew fast Tuesday in Dallas during the U.S. Senate debate, with Democrat Paul Sadler calling his opponent Ted Cruz a “troll” and Cruz labeling Sadler an unapologetic liberal.
Is Texas’ U.S. Senate race even really a race? Or is it a foregone conclusion for Republican Ted Cruz?
The two Republican candidates for the U.S. Senate are expected to debate one last time on Monday night in Houston, as early voting starts across the state.
Paul Sadler is served in the Texas House from 1991 until 2003. He will share a stage in Dallas with political unknown Grady Yarbrough, who ran previously as a Democrat and a Republican.
The Friday night debate will be the first time that the Republican candidates for U.S. Senate have had a chance to address a statewide audience.
Republicans vying to for the U.S. Senate seat being vacated by Kay Bailey Hutchison squared off in Dallas Wednesday. But the frontrunner, David Dewhurst, chose not to attend.
A rematch will be held Friday of the 1935 debate that saw small, historically black Wiley College prevail over the nationally known University of Southern California.
Tonight, the Republicans vying for the Florida primary will debate for the last time before Tuesday’s contest. Already, we’ve seen Monday’s debate have an impact on the race.
CBS will present the Campaign 2012 season’s first network broadcast of a Republican Presidential Primary debate on Saturday, Nov. 12, beginning at 8 p.m. ET/5 p.m. PT. The event will also be webcast from CBSNews.com with an additional 30 minutes online for post-debate political analysis.
When asked if his campaign, struggling to regain traction, could survive, Governor Rick Perry said, “This ain’t a day for quitting nothing.”
Republican presidential rivals Rick Perry and Mitt Romney sparred vigorously over job creation and Social Security on Wednesday night.
It seems Gov. Perry confused some social conservatives and the national media when he recently said that that it as “OK” with him that New York has legalized gay marriage.