Mitt Romney and Rick Santorum will find out soon if their last minute barnstorming and ad barrage paid off in Tennessee as voters go to the polls to cast their ballots in the Super Tuesday GOP presidential primary.
As Republican voters head to the polls to cast their ballots in the Super Tuesday GOP presidential primary, the economy and which candidate had the best chance to beat President Barack Obama were some of their main concerns.
President Barack Obama’s approval ratings have hit 50 percent for the first time since the death of Osama bin Laden in a new NBC News/WSJ poll that also showed some potentially bad news for the lingering GOP nomination fight.
While Rick Santorum has picked up the majority of the headlines in recent weeks, it appears that Mitt Romney may have gained just enough momentum to overtake Santorum in Michigan during Tuesday’s primary.
Former Florida Governor Jeb Bush is warning the current crop of GOP presidential candidates to tone down the extreme rhetoric or run the risk of alienating some crucial voters.
President Barack Obama’s speech at the University of Miami Thursday serves as only part of the reason he’s coming to South Florida. The other part is to continue trying to raise as much money as possible for his re-election campaign.
The GOP can’t seem to figure out who it wants to head it’s ticket this fall, but they still have time to think about who should take the number 2 spot on the ticket. As of Monday, the top choice has a Florida address.
It appears the Rick Santorum surge is taking hold not just in the Midwest, but across the nation. According to the latest CBS News/New York Times poll, Santorum leads the GOP presidential primary field
Overlooked in Florida, Rick Santorum has come storming back in the battle for the Republican presidential nomination. But whoever the candidate the GOP picks may not stand a chance against President Barack Obama.
After losses in Missouri, Minnesota and Colorado, Mitt Romney’s campaign has again picked up momentum after a narrow win Maine’s Republican caucuses.