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Thursday, 6 September 2012

Thursday, September 6, 2012
Media figures gave President Bill Clinton their seals of approval on Wednesday night after he energetically supported President Barack Obama as the Democratic Party's nominee for president of the United States, though some pointed out that he did seem to talk for a long time.
CAN YOU FEEL THE LOVE?
Tom Brokaw Hospitalized
WATCH: Local Reporter's Stunning Obama Interview
GOP Strategist: 'This Convention Is Over'
WATCH: Colbert Mocks Fox News Analyst Over DNC Comments
BLOG POSTS
Roseanne Barr: I Approve This Message...
2012-08-28-scblog2.pngCampaign Finance Reform may not sound like a burning, hot-button issue, but it is, and all of us citizens better get united behind that, or pretty soon there won't be anything left worth fighting for. That's why I'm running for president and that's why I approved this message.
Robert L. Borosage: The Old Dawg Still Can Hunt
At the top of his game, gaining energy from the crowd, Bill Clinton, the "old country boy from Arkansas," tore it up last night in Charlotte. Political junkies, pundits of all stripes and Democratic activists were agog, watching the maestro at work.
Taylor Lincoln: A Conversation With Mitt Romney
Talk is cheap when it comes to campaign finance issues and Mitt Romney's past statements have not always squared with the lofty ideals he espoused during the interview. These are some follow-up questions Chris Wallace might have asked. And, just for fun, Romney's hypothetical answers.
Leslie Goldman: With Reverse Airbrushing, A Picture's Worth 1,000 Calories
What? You didn't get the memo? Ladies, you are supposed to be unnaturally thin -- but with full Cs, a tight butt, and all-over muscle tone. Oh, and guess what? If you somehow manage this Herculean feat, you will still require copious amounts of airbrushing. Reverse airbrushing, that is.
Rev. Richard L. Killmer: The NYT Got It Right: Torturers Must Be Held Accountable
The Attorney General closed his statement last week by arguing that the investigation "was not intended to, and does not resolve, broader questions regarding the propriety of examined conduct." When will the propriety of that conduct be examined? And who will be held responsible for these acts?

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