Richard H. Collins is an entrepreneur and philanthropist based in Dallas, Texas and has interests in investment securities and real estate, technology and education. Collins serves as Chairman and CEO of Richard Collins Enterprises, a family investment company.
A Dallas native and sixth generation of a well-known Texas family active in commerce, politics and civic matters, Collins follows a family tradition in the investment business. He was born in Dallas on June 1, 1947 and attended Trinity University and graduated from Southern Methodist University. He serves as Chairman of DALENPAC (Dallas Entrepreneurial Political Action Committee) and has been a strong activist in the Republican Party.
Collins’ most recent endeavor is his organization, Stop Her Now, which is a campaign focused on exposing the real truth about Hillary Clinton through the use of satire and humor. His effort is delivered online through their website, www.StopHerNow.com, which showcases a daily blog, the Hillary Show, a weekly cartoon, and the most recent political happenings in the 2008 Presidential race. Stop Her Now has become one of the leading research sites for those interested in the Clinton campaign.
Is Senator Barack Obama the next John F. Kennedy or Richard Nixon? This may seem like an odd question given their party affiliation.
Barack Obama is running on a platform of Hope and Change™ but the only clear change seems to be in his policy positions.
In responding to criticisms Obama has developed a pattern: his policies spring from only the purist of motives and are, despite abundant appearances to the contrary, completely consistent with his previous statements.
If I were a supporter of Barack Obama I would be nervous. Why? Is it his inexperience, his radical connections, or his stale liberal positions? Nope.
Barack Obama may be the political equivalent of a rock star with his huge crowds and his celebrity endorsements, but his economic policies are simply the warmed over liberalism of the sixties and seventies.
So the general election has begun. Oh sure, Hillary hasn’t formally dropped out yet and neither party has had their convention yet.
The Democratic Presidential Primary has moved into surreal territory. Last Tuesday, Hillary Clinton won a landslide victory in West Virginia beating Barack Obama by over 40 points.
While Hillary Clinton was giving her “victory” speech last night in Indiana her winning margin was shrinking.
If there is one thing the Clintons know how to do, it is survive. Last night’s win in Pennsylvania allows Sen. Clinton to do just that.
Wednesday’s Democratic debate forced Hillary Clinton into yet another lie. No, this wasn’t one of her serial exaggerations about her time in the White House.
The recent release of Hillary Clinton’s White House schedules has reignited the debate surrounding her presidential experience.
Hopes of a quick and definitive primary have disappeared and they find themselves embroiled in a bitter stalemate punctuated with accusations of racism and sexism.
Many Republicans were cheered by Hillary Clinton’s victories this past Tuesday. Rush Limbaugh had even recommended that Republicans cross parties and vote for her.
Tuesday night may have been the last time Barack Obama and Hillary Clinton would face off in a debate this primary season.
Everyone, with the possible exception of Mark Penn, must realize that Hillary Clinton’s presidential campaign is hanging on the precipice.
Instead of an exciting “national primary” that would bring clarity and momentum to a thus far muddy and unpredictable race for the Democratic nomination, Super Tuesday brought a rather anti-climatic draw.
Instead of the heavy-weight fight the media was hoping for, Thursday’s Democratic debate in California turned into a love fest; one with lots of pandering to the liberal Hollywood audience.
If history has taught us anything, it is that being a Clinton means it is never your fault. Not surprisingly, Hillary’s presidential campaign continues the Clinton tradition of blaming others for your problems.
Despite being anointed the national frontrunner and prohibitive favorite to win both the Democratic nomination and even the general election, last night Hillary Clinton lost to Barack Obama.
The great irony of the Democratic primary is that Hillary seems to have won the battle but lost the war.
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