fix the debt
Apparently, more debt isn't so bad when it comes with a tax cut.
I'll say this for them: The Wall Street billionaires and corporate CEOs behind the "Campaign to Fix that Debt" have a lot of nerve. Once again they're using cheap scare tactics, along with some manipulative "nudging," to drum up support for cutting Social Security benefits.
Alf Landon, the Kansas governor running as the Republican Party's 1936 presidential candidate, called it a "fraud on the working man." Silas Strawn, a former president of both the American Bar Association and the U.S. Chamber of Commerce, said it was part of President Franklin D. Roosevelt's attempt to "Sovietize the country."
Kicking off Republican Presidential Debates in Cleveland: Who Will Dare Ask How to Fix National Debt?
Who will dare to ask tonight's debating Republican presidential candidates in Cleveland, "Will you make fixing the national debt a priority in year one of your presidency, if elected?"
Norm Ornstein, a senior fellow at the American Enterprise Institute, also took part. "What's become clear, obviously, to
"Experience to date indicates that ... the candidate is not comfortable with this practice and therefore, the campaign should
As you could think, in this political environment such prudent advice has been met with inaction. I strongly believe that
Earlier this week, Politico's Byron Tau reported on the sad state of The Can Kicks Back, a deficit-hack outfit spun off of Fix The Debt, whose unique strategy in the "OMG TEH DEFICITZ" Wars was to attempt the enlistment of millenials in the effort to impoverish their grandparents.
“Without someone/something else covering staff costs and without fundraising miracles like Stan or near-Stan happening consistently
Say it ain’t so Jon. Read more on PR Watch Our friend Jon Romano, press secretary for the inside-the-beltway PR campaign