There's been an odd prevalence for some on the left - Elizabeth Warren, for example, and Paul Krugman - to be promoting Social Security as a government program we should be spending <i>more</i> money on.
There’s been a great deal of speculation in the media lately that Elizabeth Warren is running for president in 2016.
It seems the Democratic Party has reached a New Frontier.
"Civility" was a popular buzzword last year when then-Senator Scott Brown and his Democratic challenger Elizabeth Warren signed a much-hyped "People's Pledge" to keep third-party advertising out of their rapidly escalating US Senate contest.
South Carolina’s James Clyburn, the third ranking Democrat in the House, appeared overwhelmed with joy. He proclaimed: “So here we are on New Year’s night, with the clock running out on the very existence of this Congress, finally considering bipartisan legislation to provide middle class tax cuts, require the wealthiest to, once again, pay their fair share so we can grow the economy, create jobs and protect the most vulnerable in our society."
HANKSGIVING IS behind us. The fiscal "cliff" looms ahead. And in less than six weeks, Massachusetts will have a new senator. Let's try to link them all in a single column.
Don't get too depressed, Republicans; the national decline will be divvied up justly. After all, in a liberal nation, there is no higher calling than fairness.
Most Americans will focus on election results in Ohio and Florida to see who rides those states’ Electoral College votes into the White House.
Tomorrow the people of Massachusetts will cast their ballots in perhaps the most important and consequential Senate race of this election cycle.
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