U.S. Senate candidates Ted Cruz and Paul Sadler are facing off in their final debate in Dallas. The debate is scheduled for Friday night and is unlikely to attract a large audience.
Romney supporters, including his son Tagg, have moved away from dog whistle politics and are now engaging in outright disrespectful and racist campaigning.
There were so many blatant signs of Obama-favored bias displayed by CNN political correspondent Candy Crowley that one scarcely knows where to begin. She caused the difference between Romney’s huge win in the first debate and his extremely narrow win in the second.
The debate results are much less lopsided than the first debate, but Obama’s failed promises of the past four years which were clearly expressed by Romney dictate that Obama couldn’t win the debate. Romney won again.
In an evening full of complaining about time and interrupting the moderator and the president, Romney truly brought the concept of The Jerk to life last night.
Talk about tension. The second presidential debate was a feisty face off filled with interruptions. The stakes were high, and they tangled like we have not seen before in a presidential debate.
President Barack Obama and Presidential hopeful Mitt Romney prepare for the second of three debates before the November 2012 election.
Romney so misrepresented his record in Denver that it will be hard for the former Massachusetts Governor to walk it back tonight because Romney will be lying about his record to a room full of voters.
Obamacare and Romneycare are so associated with President Barack Obama and former Mass. Gov. Mitt Romney that each took time to field a question about their namesake plan and health care in the CBS Local Presidential Forum.
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.