The author praises both candidates' performance from last night's showdown.
Will thinks this changes the campaign narrative.
George Will comments on Obama's speeches.
Real estate mogul Donald Trump doesn't think very highly of the celebrated pundit.
Envy is sadness or discontent at another’s good fortune or excellence. Dante defined it as a perversion of one’s own good; a “wish to deprive” others of their own good. Augustine deemed it “the diabolical sin.”
George Will appears on ABC's "This Week," discussing Obama's blame game over the economy.
All of this gave a whole new meaning to garbage in, garbage out. The models were not only garbage, but also self-serving to all of the participants from Washington to Wall Street. We all know what happened, and know the S&P ratings based on the information provided was wrong.
Will: "You do know that 95 House Democrats voted against raising the debt ceiling, as compared to only 66 House republicans."
"Does Congress have the Constitutional power to require obese people to sign up for Weight Watchers?"
What is wrong with California? Simple answer: Too few representatives each with too much power.
With a $14.3 trillion national debt, high gasoline prices and still-high unemployment numbers, things can seem bleak these days. But the lesson from the 1980s is: We've been in tough times before, and worked our way through.
"Pawlenty's attacks get more pointed," announced a headline in the Minneapolis Star Tribune. "He's betting sharper rhetoric will spring him from GOP pack," clarified the subhead.
The other night while watching the Super Bowl, I became increasingly aware that the Angry Left might have a point about the Giant Corporations.
NBC and Politico.com want the ratings bump that will come from hosting the first debate among Republican presidential contenders.
The same people who had blamed Sarah Palin for the massacre at the Tucson Safeway and then taunted her for her "silence" were enraged when she responded.
Fueled by the relentless nature of the 24-hour cable news cycle and the modern impulse to derive a sociological lesson from even the most inexplicable and senseless acts of violence, there is already talk of a need for laws regulating the use of "inflammatory" imagery and rhetoric.