After Mitt Romney’s 47% don’t pay taxes remark, Conservative columnist Peggy Noonan dubbed the Romney campaign a “rolling calamity” for all its problems and continuing self-inflicted wounds. At this point, she might have to extend that label to Republican efforts to take the majority in the Senate as they flounder and flip flop.
Mitt Romney, if you want to talk about mooches and freeloaders that take advantage of the system then grow a spine and show America your tax returns. Let’s see what you really pay as a percentage. Let’s see what deductions you take. Let’s see how addicted to federal benefits you are.
The recently released tape of Romney speaking to donors at a closed door fundraiser has exposed Mitt Romney to, in fact, be the person Democrats have portrayed him to be: a rich, out of touch, arrogant man that has no respect or connection to the American middle class and absolutely no interest in making the American middle class stronger.
One of the problems facing presumptive Republican presidential nominee Mitt Romney has been how he would pay for his massive tax cuts and vows to cut government spending and services.
Presumptive Republican vice-presidential nominee Representative Paul Ryan is a fifth generation Wisconsinite, but he has ties to South Florida, specifically Lauderdale-by-the-Sea.
South Florida lawmakers are sticking to the party line when it comes to reacting to Mitt Romney’s selection of Rep. Paul Ryan as his running mate.
Florida conservatives aren’t the only ones celebrating after Paul Ryan was named as Mitt Romney’s vice-presidential running mate on Saturday morning.
Zombies can vote in Florida. Well, not exactly. It seems the state has 53,000 dead listed on the voter rolls and now election supervisors have been told to remove them.
As President Barack Obama’s signature accomplishment, health care reform, appears to be poised to be struck down by the U.S. Supreme Court; the question over what to do about health care has reemerged.
Vice President Joe Biden has returned to South Florida once again to stress economic issues and the future of federal retirement programs.