The filmmaker behind the infamous '47 Percent' video claims that if he were to meet Mitt Romney again, he wouldn't talk to him.
The man behind the now infamous "47 percent" video joins HuffPost Live and shares his thoughts on high-priced political dinners.
Scott Prouty, the man behind the now infamous "47 percent" video, tells HuffPost Live why he decided to record Mitt Romney.
HuffPost has agreed to withhold the name of the surreptitious filmmaker until he breaks his silence on MSNBC's "The Ed Show
More and more brands are putting their biggest Super Bowl ads up on YouTube before the big game is even played. What's Trending has gone around and found all the hottest, must-see Super Bowl 47 commercials and put them all together in one massive compilation.
"It's 51 percent!" Sen. Orrin Hatch (R-Utah) said Wednesday. Of course, his idea to remedy the situation is not more government
Romney's performance was welcome relief to Republicans after several weeks of poor performances and embarrassing gaffes. He was convincing, and his debate appearance revved up his own base. But did Romney convert any new voters? Will Americans support a candidate whose numbers do not add up?
In politics there is no bigger sin than disrespecting voters. It is a sin that is rarely, if ever, forgiven. You can explain your policies and programs. You can argue until you're blue in the face about how effective you are as a "manager." It won't matter.
As the presidential debates draw nearer, we need to have a national conversation about the economy and the needs of everyday Americans who make this country great - not just the billionaires who profit from them.
Romney divided the country into two groups: the workers who produce, and the "moochers" who benefit. If this sounds like a half-baked version of an Ayn Rand novel, you're right. That's the contemporary Republican Party for you.