obama jobs speech

The American Booksellers Association (ABA), a non-profit trade organization for independent bookstores, published an open
President Barack Obama will visit an Amazon fulfillment center in Chattanooga, Tenn., on Tuesday as part of his national jobs tour, according to the White House.
An Amazon fulfillment center is a logical venue for the president to talk about job growth. To meet growing demand, the company
President Obama is right to commit the remainder of his presidency to reviving the American middle class. Both his legislative agenda and his executive actions have great potential for moving the nation forward.
This week, in the midst of revelations that the NSA has been secretly collecting vast amounts of information on us, and just before yet another middling jobs report was released, President Obama visited North Carolina as part of a "Middle Class Jobs and Opportunities Tour." Though the middle class continues to get pummeled -- with family wealth declining almost 30 percent in the last decade -- the White House brings up the issue only sporadically. It pops up, gets a few lines in a speech, then disappears again. The administration's meandering approach is like when an old person wanders into the kitchen and can't remember why: "Now what did I come in here for? Oh yeah, that's right -- some yogurt... and the middle class!" Maybe the president would be motivated to bring some sustained urgency to this crisis if the conversations the NSA is busy collecting were between America's 22 million unemployed and underemployed.
"Families like yours, young people like the ones here today -- including the ones who were just chanting at me -- you're
Of course we can afford the current debt, and we probably could handle another $10 trillion, but who wants to go deeper in debt when we have so much to do to revive the economy and to put people back to work?
On Wednesday, Democrats on the committee, led by Senate Finance Committee Chairman Max Baucus (D-Mont.) put out a "presentation
On the one hand, the jobs plan would be granted the same sort of procedural advantages (it can be neither filibustered nor