The theme that is perhaps most central to the election -- the role of women in our democracy -- has gotten little press attention. Yet it's women who will decide the outcome on November 4. What do they want?
Every day people, like me, are banging their heads on their desks, asking "What is wrong with that woman?" "Why is she doing that?" "Doesn't she realize she's being used by a system that denigrates her?" Women in these positions clearly don't see it that way.
The economy is still by far the dominant issue with voters concerned about jobs, finances, and the federal deficit's impact on economic growth. So why, in the Republican presidential primary, are candidates talking more and more about social and cultural issues like contraception?
Why did those pushing "personhood" lose in arguably the most conservative state in the Union? Why did the opposing forces win a majority of the vote in Mississippi? Here are six reasons.

I'm calling it "Faux Noise" until it starts acting like a legitimate news organization. The White House is well within its rights to deny access because Roger Ailes is running a fear factory, not a news channel.

Democracy Corps did a series of focus-groups with movement conservatives in Georgia and found them happily living in their own special reality. the conservative movement has become a cult.
In an act of desperation, Pat Robertson is willing to throw his values out the window to hop on the train of the perceived front-runner.
At last! America's social conservatives have found a soul-mate. Apparently, Ahmadinejad runs a gay-free paradise!
The creator of the winning entry gets an all-expenses trip to Minneapolis International Airport... (Just kidding!)