town hall debate
Children can thaw the iciest of souls and bring the most unlikely people together.
I don't know about you, but I found that so-called town hall debate the most difficult one to watch.
This doesn't make Clinton and Trump any more or less disinterested in close-at-hand human beings than were previous aspirants
Forget Candy Crowley or Martha Raddatz -- the breakout TV stars of the presidential election have turned out to be the so
I would like to believe that overall the televised presidential debates are helpful for America's voters. For some, no doubt they are. But for many, that's questionable. As one acquaintance put it in an email on Wednesday, "both acted like big immature babies." At best, that's hardly "presidential."
Nobody cares how he did it. The main thing is: Obama got his mojo back. He remojoed. The Major Mojo Mofo no longer runs in Slo-Mo. He was focused, energized and seemed determined to not let the challenger go all Joe Frazier on his butt again.
With so much emphasis and analysis devoted to physicality and candidates' personal space at the town hall presidential debate
Justin Ford, a veteran in Washington, D.C., believes Obama was the one who brought the most attention to veterans during
Breakthrough investigative journalism has uncovered several more binders that inform and help define the Romney candidacy. Sources tell me that these collections represent campaign policy bibles that shape major points of the Romney platform.
Two out of the four presidential debates this year were moderated by women. Last week's vice-presidential debates were moderated