Four years ago, President Barack Obama told a captive nation that change would come. Change did indeed come to America, but not the change many people envisioned.
The Washington Post (10/25/2012), in giving President Barack Obama an endorsement for another four years, wrote, "Much of the 2012 presidential campaign has dwelt on the past, but the key questions are who could better lead the country during the next four years -- and, most urgently, who is likelier to put the government on a more sound financial footing." The suggestion appears to be that a president is not to be held accountable to his promises and past record and that his past record is no indication of his future behavior.
During Monday night’s debate nearly 60 million of us got a good look at why Barack Obama has not been able to accomplish anything in four years.
Did you vote for Barack Obama in 2008? A lot of people did – obviously.
I can only scratch the surface here, but the following are a few of the questions I would like to see President Obama answer in a debate.
It’s astounding how quickly things can change over four years.
It was the commitment at the core of Barack Obama's candidacy, the most important promise he made to the American people: He would unify a divided nation.
Rove looks at the unemployment numbers and analyzes Obama's speech.
Ryan explains himself clearly to Matt Lauer.
It has been reported that the Obama campaign this year, as in 2008, has disabled or chosen not to use AVS in screening contributions made by credit card. That doesn't sound very important. But it's evidence of a modus operandi that strikes me as thuggish.
"This is the record the president will try to defend... he can't."
The most disturbing aspect of President Obama's "60 Minutes" interview is how sincere he sounded when misrepresenting his record.
The election of Barack Obama, we were told, would bring new respect and friendship for America in the world.
Disillusionment. You're not alone, Hulk.
Emails: Bill Clinton Asked State For Permission To Give Paid Speeches In North Korea And Congo | Matt Vespa