Gov. Mitt Romney
A triumphant President Barack Obama heralded his re-election with a call to action early Wednesday, telling Americans that their citizenship doesn’t end with their vote and declaring that the “best is yet to come.”
Monday night will be the last presidential debate, and the last time before President Barack Obama and Republican challenger Gov. Mitt Romney will be able to attack each other directly before Election Day.
Republican Presidential candidate Mitt Romney said during the second presidential debate Tuesday that he has a five-point plan to create 12 million jobs, but President Barack Obama dismissed it all as a “one-point plan” that consists of protecting “those at the top.”
It was undecided voters asking the questions in the town hall-style debate Tuesday night, and CBS 2’s Jessica Schneider watched the candidates’ answers with an undecided family from Bethpage, Long Island.
Well before Tuesday’s toe-to-toe debate that CBS News’ Scott Pelley called the most rancorous ever, a political frenzy took over at the Hofstra University student center.
President Barack Obama and Republican challenger Mitt Romney both claimed to support comprehensive immigration reform in the second presidential debate Tuesday, but different in their definitions of what the term meant.
The billionaire independent mayor did not address whether he is better off than he was four years ago, but spoke broadly about the city’s economy.
Twelve people were killed and nearly 60 more were injured when police said 24-year-old James Holmes, dressed in body armor and armed with an assault rifle, a shotgun and handguns, walked into a theater in Aurora, Colo. and opened fire on Friday.
New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie issued a stern warning to Iowa voters at a campaign rally for Mitt Romney Friday.
“I’m a kid from Jersey who has people asking him to run for president. I’m thrilled by it,” he said. “I just don’t want to do it.”