The latest news on debates
This piece of Web 2.0 offers no revolution for politics.
Bickering only hurts Democrats. Meanwhile, McCain improves his standing in the polls
During the debate in Pennsylvania, both Democrats left little room for changing their minds on Iraq.
Democratic candidates push higher taxes even if the economy is weak and they lose the government money.
In the 20th debate of the season, Clinton and Obama trade jabs over campaign tactics and issues.
Hillary Clinton, for better or worse, had the sound bite of the night in Thursday's Democratic presidential debate in Austin. "If your candidacy is going to be about words then they should be your own words," she said, speaking to Barack Obama. "Lifting whole passages from someone else's speeches is not change you can believe in, it's change you can Xerox." The remark prompted boos from some in the audience.
Romney's plans on taxation, Social Security, and trade merit scrutiny.
The secretive presidential group gets a mention at the GOP debate.
Candidates continue to ignore recession fears and economic anxiety.
The six candidates for the Republican presidential nomination sparred last night over economic and national security issues during a 90-minute debate in South Carolina. The debate, sponsored by Fox News, was a relatively tame affair, with substantial policy disagreement but few personal attacks. One notable exception: a tit-for-tat between former Sen. Fred Thompson and former Arkansas Gov. Mike Huckabee. At one point, Thompson warned that Huckabee, if elected, would take the country in the direction of "liberal economic policies." Huckabee responded: "The Air Force has a saying that if you're not catching flak, you're not over the target. I'm catching the flak. I must be over the target."