1. KT says

    Wow, they had to go back 14 years to find Obama saying…nothing controversal. Maybe they should go back 18 years to when Mittens said he was better for Gay Rights than Teddy Kennedy or when he donated to Planned Parenthood. They are really, really getting desperate at this point. Its highly entertaining.

  2. Jack M says

    Yeah, Romney says we celebrate success, but 47% of us don’t want to attempt to succeed? Give me a break. And that Socialist Obama accusation – it’s all played out.

  3. MarkUs says

    Oh yes, consider the Obama convention bounce on Gallup with Romney imploding: 8 points-> 7-> 6 5 4 3 2……1. 1 point. And his opponent is “desperate”!

    Just wait for the debates when Zero pep talks the dignity of food stamps. Get. The. Popcorn.

  4. says

    The outrage is not that Romney is the reincarnation of Marie Antoinette; ( I’m sure she was speaking off the record too, Mr. Marc Leder, you fool )…. the outrage is that the citizens have not had the backbone to deal with Romney and the 1% in a similar manner as Citizen Antoinette.

  5. Uisce says

    14 years ago vs 14 weeks ago. A man stating “some” redistribution is good and essential for the social compact to work. The other man showing his utter contempt for anyone not of his socio-economic status (with misunderstood facts). Mitt sure sounds like he would rather be coronated Emperor of Amercia since he has a wonderful grasp on how to dictate and not a single idea what it means to preside.

  6. says

    Somehow, I don’t think the Rmoney ad would work very well if it put the quote — “you didn’t build that (road and bridge that made your business possible)” — in context.

    Ah, well. It’s a lousy, desperate ad anyway, and at 50 seconds long, I doubt it’ll ever see the screens of a living room TV.

    Go Obama!

  7. Diogenes Arktos says

    Just another hack job by Romney:
    “In the full recording, obtained by NBC News, Obama continues to explain in the next sentence that he is speaking broadly about making city and state government more efficient in their use of resources — and endorses ‘competition’ in the ‘marketplace.’

    “‘How do we pool resources at the same time as we decentralize delivery systems in ways that both foster competition, can work in the marketplace, and can foster innovation at the local level and can be tailored to particular communities,’ he says.”


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