Politics & Opinion
Republican Rand Paul said on Sunday he was preparing for a possible run for the presidency in 2016 but would not make a final decision until after the November midterm elections. One day after winning a preference poll of conservative activists, the Kentucky senator his libertarian message of protection for civil liberties could help the Republican Party grow by attracting young people and minorities. "We're definitely talking about it, my family's talking about it," Paul said on "Fox News Sunday" of a run for the presidency. Paul won a straw poll of activists at the Conservative Political Action Conference on Saturday with 31 percent of the vote, well ahead of second-place finisher Republican Senator Ted Cruz of Texas who had 11 percent.
By Sharon Bernstein LOS ANGELES (Reuters) - California Democrats adopted a platform on Sunday calling for an inflation-adjusted minimum wage and an end to solitary confinement in prisons as part of a strongly progressive agenda in a state where the party has gained dominance by moving to the political center. The platform also called for free preschool for all 4-year-olds and legalization of medical marijuana, measures that have drawn skepticism from Governor Jerry Brown, who remains widely popular as he prepares to run for an unprecedented fourth term after yanking his party toward the middle. Brown's governing style, which has placed an emphasis on budget austerity while repairing California's chronic fiscal woes and reviving the state's sagging economy, has at times put him at odds with the liberal wing of his party. "If we don't solve the problem of income inequality we will lose our souls and we will lose our republic." Confident going into the 2014 election season with wide majorities in both houses of the state legislature and control of all statewide elected offices, Democratic leaders at the California party's annual convention hope to see their success pushed eastward in a bid to retake a majority in the U.S. House of Representatives.
A top aide to President Barack Obama who has managed much of his schedule, planned events and helped choose staff and appointments will leave the White House in early May, a White House official said on Saturday. Alyssa Mastromonaco, Obama's deputy chief of staff, first joined his team when he moved to Washington as an Illinois senator in 2005. "Every event the president's ever done, every trip he's ever taken, every decision that he's ever made, she knows about and remembers in somewhat disturbing detail," Dan Pfeiffer, senior advisor to Obama, told the New York Times.
By Sharon Bernstein LOS ANGELES (Reuters) - California Attorney General Kamala Harris sought to engage and energize fellow Democrats on Saturday and warned them not to become complacent with their domination of state politics. A rising star widely expected to seek higher office, Harris, 49, urged Democrats to "stay awake" at her party's annual convention in Los Angeles, drawing a standing ovation as she urged attention to civil rights issues and consumer protection. Let's stay awake," she warned Democrats, whose party holds about two-thirds of seats in the state legislature as well as the posts of governor, lieutenant governor, secretary of state and attorney general. Harris, who served as district attorney of San Francisco before being elected attorney general in 2010, is heading into her re-election bid with a $3 million war chest and little opposition.
(The story corrects organization name to American Action Network in paragraph 15, from American Action Forum. The Network is an affiliate of the Forum that is allowed to engage in political activities under U.S. tax law.) By David Morgan WASHINGTON (Reuters) - Republicans, looking for ways to turn November's congressional elections into a referendum on President Barack Obama's signature healthcare law, are trying to portray Obamacare as a danger to Medicare. The aim is to court one of the biggest and most reliable voting blocs in midterm elections, senior citizens and people near retirement, by depicting Republicans as defenders of the federal healthcare program for 42 million seniors. It's an attempt to turn the tables on Democrats, who in the 2012 presidential election attacked Republican Mitt Romney over Republican proposals to overhaul Medicare.
The latest snowfall was a bigger story in Washington this week than Tuesday?s private meeting between the estranged president and House speaker ? their first in more than a year. Since Barack Obama recently signaled he has all but given up on legislating with Republicans, and since John Boehner has flat out said he can?t trust the president, the assumption in Washington is that the chances for big legislation anytime soon are basically zero, whether the White House breaks out the good china or not.
Ten years ago this week, John Kerry barely held off John Edwards in Wisconsin?s Democratic primary, prolonging for another few weeks his plodding, uninspiring march to the party?s presidential nomination. Kerry went on to lose an eminently winnable election, after which most Democrats in Washington expected him to disappear, like Walter Mondale or Michael Dukakis.
Democrats in Washington don?t have to worry much about the kind of fratricidal disorder that plagues the modern Republican Party. But neither should they take too lightly the intraparty breach that seems to be widening in New York, where the mayor of the nation?s biggest city is staring down the governor of its third largest state.
Let?s be clear about this much: no matter what the soothsayers on cable TV tell you, Hillary Clinton is no more likely to clear the Democratic field and avoid a primary in 2016 than Dennis Rodman is to become her secretary of state. Walter Mondale couldn?t pull that off in 1984, and Al Gore couldn?t do it in 2000, and the conditions for Washington-anointed frontrunners have only gotten exponentially harder since then.
For a week leading up to the president?s Tuesday address, White House advisers were trying out yet another new catchphrase, telling any reporter they could find that President Barack Obama had discovered he had ?a phone and a pen,? and he intended to use them in the year ahead.
Politicians have a long history of scoring points when government surveillance goes overboard.
Mother's Day is coming early to the White House this year, at least where Obamacare sign-up is concerned.
Putin's pectorals may be menacing, but his bluster can't compare to the growl of the Soviet bear.
CPAC offers one indication of who's exciting conservatives as 2016 speculation heats up.
"I don't think he will stop in Ukraine until there is essentially a pro-Russian government."
Arseniy Yatsenyuk will be in D.C. Wednesday.
The Kentucky senator beats Ted Cruz by nearly 20 percentage points.
Says criticism of Obama over Ukraine is misguided.
The Rasmussen Reports daily Presidential Tracking Poll for Sunday shows that 46% of Likely U.S. Voters approve of President Obama's job performance. Fifty-two percent (52%) disapprove (see trends). The latest figures include 23% who Strongly Approve of the way Obama is performing as president and 42% who Strongly Disapprove. This gives him a Presidential Approval Index rating of -19. Results are updated daily at 9:30 a.m. Eastern (sign up for free daily e-mail update).
The Rasmussen Consumer Index, which measures consumer confidence on a daily basis, gained two points on Sunday reaching 101.3. Consumer confidence also was up six points from a week ago, five points from a month ago and two points from three months ago. The Rasmussen Investor Index rose four points on Sunday to 121.3. Investor confidence is up 10 points points from a week ago, 15 points from a month ago and six points from three months ago. Detailed supplemental information, including a daily history and month-by-month trend data, is available for Platinum Members.(Want afree daily e-mail update? If it's in the news, it's in our polls). Rasmussen Reports updates are also available on Twitter or Facebook.The Rasmussen Consumer Index and Investor Indexes are derived from nightly telephone surveys of 1,500 adults and reported on a three-day rolling average basis. The baseline for the Index was established at 100.0 in October 2001. Readings above 100.0 indicate that confidence is higher than in the baseline month. Detailed supplemental information is available for Platinum Members.
Most Americans continue to oppose extended government help for the long-term unemployed, although fewer see an increase in government hiring as a bad thing for the U.S. economy. A new Rasmussen Reports national telephone survey finds that only 12% of American Adults believe the government should extend unemployment benefits indefinitely for those who can?t find work for an extended period of time. Just as many (11%) think the government should hire those who can?t find work for an extended period. But a third (34%) prefer the short-term solution of paying for their retraining, while another third (34%) think the government should do nothing at all for the long-term unemployed. (To see survey question wording, click here.) (Want a free daily e-mail update? If it's in the news, it's in our polls). Rasmussen Reports updates are also available on Twitter or Facebook. The survey of 1,000 Adults was conducted on March 3-4, 2014 by Rasmussen Reports.The margin of sampling error is +/- 3 percentage points with a 95% level of confidence. Field work for all Rasmussen Reports surveys is conducted by Pulse Opinion Research, LLC. See methodology.
Jobs, jobs, jobs. Americans rank job creation second in importance only to the economy, but last month?s slight improvement in the jobs picture can?t mask some major underlying concerns.
Americans will be springing forward an hour this weekend for Daylight Saving Time (DST), but fewer think it's worth the effort or even an effective way to save energy. Only 33% of American Adults think DST is worth the hassle, according to a new Rasmussen Reports national telephone survey. That is down from 37% last year at this time and 45% in 2012. Forty-eight percent (48%) do not think the clock changing ritual is worth it, but 19% are not sure. (To see survey question wording, click here.) (Want a free daily e-mail update? If it's in the news, it's in our polls). Rasmussen Reports updates are also available on Twitter or Facebook. The national survey of 1,000 Adults was conducted on March 5-6, 2014 by Rasmussen Reports. The margin of sampling error is +/- 3 percentage points with a 95% level of confidence. Field work for all Rasmussen Reports surveys is conducted by Pulse Opinion Research, LLC. See methodology.
Americans are less optimistic about the job market than they were at the start of the year. A new Rasmussen Reports national telephone survey finds that 73% of American Adults know someone who is out of work and looking for a job. While that?s up just one point from two months ago, it?s the highest level measured since February of last year. (To see survey question wording, click here.) (Want a free daily e-mail update? If it's in the news, it's in our polls). Rasmussen Reports updates are also available on Twitter and Facebook. The survey of 1,000 Adults was conducted on March 3-4, 2014 by Rasmussen Reports. The margin of sampling error is +/- 3 percentage points with a 95% level of confidence. Field work for all Rasmussen Reports surveys is conducted by Pulse Opinion Research, LLC. See methodology.
For the sake of America's poor, a sincere conservative effort to improve the programs that serve them is very desirable -- especially so long as Republicans control the House of Representatives, where they habitually yearn to cut or defund those same programs. For months, Washington has eagerly awaited the latest version of "compassionate conservatism," promised by Rep. Paul Ryan, R-Wis., and his publicists. Appearing at the Conservative Political Action Conference on Thursday, Ryan denounced government programs that serve the poor, including food stamps and free school lunch: "What the left is offering people is a full stomach and an empty soul. The American people want more than that." To find out more about Joe Conason, visit the Creators Syndicate website at www.creators.com. COPYRIGHT 2014 CREATORS.COM
The federal Food and Drug Administration has proposed changes to existing food nutrition labels to make them more consumer friendly. Just 12% of Americans now say they rarely or never look at these labels. So what does America think about the nutritional information they're given and the food they eat? The federal Food and Drug Administration has proposed changes to existing food nutrition labels to make them more consumer friendly. Just 12% of Americans now say they rarely or never look at these labels. So what does America think about the nutritional information they're given and the food they eat?
Most Americans say they use plastic shopping bags, and they aren't overly keen about efforts to ban or tax their use of those bags. States including Hawaii, California and Massachusetts have begun banning the use of plastic bags over environmental concerns, and the latest Rasmussen Reports national telephone survey finds that 36% of American Adults favor such a ban in their state. But 45% are opposed to a ban on disposable plastic bags where they live. Nineteen percent (19%) are undecided. (To see survey question wording, click here.) (Want a free daily e-mail update? If it's in the news, it's in our polls). Rasmussen Reports updates are also available on Twitter or Facebook. The national survey of 1,000 Adults was conducted on March 5-6, 2014 by Rasmussen Reports. The margin of sampling error is +/- 3 percentage points with a 95% level of confidence. Field work for all Rasmussen Reports surveys is conducted by Pulse Opinion Research, LLC. See methodology.
Solipsism. It's a fancy word that means that the self is the only existing reality and that the external world, including other people, are representations of one's own self and can have no independent existence. A person who follows this philosophy may believe that others see the world as he does and will behave as he would.
Fox News Politics
The White House is proposing billions in additional tax incentives in fiscal 2015 for buyers of alternative-energy vehicles and others involved in the industry, according to new a Treasury Department report.
Ex-NSA contractor Edward Snowden said he tried more than 10 times to go through official channels to alert someone about government spying programs, but nobody listened.
Washington Republicans and military experts on Sunday suggested a range of plans to stop Russia?s effort to annex Ukraine?s Crimea region, while former Defense Secretary Robert Gates predicted such efforts might already be a lost cause.
Kentucky Sen. Rand Paul, who has emerged as a potential 2016 GOP presidential frontrunner, inched closer Sunday to a full-fledged contender, outlining a likely platform that would appeal to young voters and knocking back criticism that he?s soft on foreign policy.
Ukraine Prime Minister Arseniy Yatsenyuk is coming to Washington this week to discuss Russian troops taking control of the Crimea region of his country, the White House confirmed Sunday to Fox News.
Several nonprofits that have little to do with farming or are in poor standing with their local governments have been receiving hundreds of thousands of dollars in farm subsidies over the past decade, federal records show.
President Barack Obama will expand the California Coastal National Monument to include the Point Arena-Stornetta Public Lands, a White House official said Saturday.
A top White House official who has been with President Barack Obama since he first became a senator nine years ago is resigning.
Sarah Palin on Saturday took her requisite swipes at President Obama and the rest of his Democratic Party but saved some of her sharpest criticism for the old guard of the Republican Party -- telling potential voters to get rid of the ?GOP beltway boys.?
Kentucky GOP Sen. Rand Paul has won the CPAC straw poll Saturday for potential 2016 presidential candidates, taking first place for the second straight year.
White House Dossier
President Obama, who landed in the Florida Keys today for a weekend vacation even as crisis roiled Eastern Europe, has had a busy week, the White House said today. During a briefing aboard Air Force One on the way to Florida, Deputy Press Secretary Josh Earnest ostensibly was making the point that Obama can monitor […]
President Obama this afternoon choppered over to Key Largo from Miami for his weekend getaway. From the pool report: After a specular sun-kissed helicopter ride reminiscent of the opening credits of “Miami Vice,” pool is now in Key Largo. Marine One landed at the local airport, where the runways are lined with flowers. A couple of sea […]
From last night’s White House tribute to female soul singers. Now spell potatoe. Meanwhile, here’s Patti LaBelle, laying it on thick.
Obama confidant and one-woman White House power center Valerie Jarrett is dating sportscaster and former Minnesota Vikings player Ahmad Rashad, according to the Chicago Sun-Times. Look at the two love birds. Let’s hope that nothing ever gets between them. But alas, the former wide receiver might not be the catch of the year. He’s been […]
Kind of an odd moment. This guy’s pretty good. The one on the left.
The Labor Department this morning reported that the nation added 175,000 jobs in February, a middling number that will do nothing to address joblessness in the nation. In fact, the unemployment rate in February rose to 6.7 percent from 6.6 percent in January. The latest numbers put job increases at 129,000 jobs in January and […]
"I hope ... we repent before we ever have to receive [God's] fiery judgment," he says.
The president hit the links with Alonzo Mourning and sportscaster Ahmad Rashad.
Obama is trying to light a fire under his base for the midterm elections.
The Texas governor kicks off day two with a rousing speech, bringing the crowd to its feet.
The Ky. senator proved he still captures the imagination of the GOP's libertarian-leaning wing.
The New York governor is positioning himself as a social liberal and fiscal centrist.
Many observers worry Russia has been getting the best of the United States.
His backers think the black Republican and true political outsider could take down Clinton.
New York Times Columnists
Pooty-Poot and his own party are socking it to Bam.
It?s not just the Tea Party vs. the establishment this time, and, in fact, it never was.
Two more abortion clinics were forced to close in Texas, and the state is moving on to the next phase of pressuring clinics.
We seem to be experiencing a wave of liberal-minded detach-ees, a generation in which institutions are subordinate to the individual.
For nations like Ukraine, Europe is escape from the torment of their history.
The big new poverty report from the House committee led by Representative Paul Ryan is yet another con job.
Solitary confinement is arguably less humane than flogging. Our prisons need to reform solitary laws.
An oligarch here. An oligarch there. Here an oligarch. There an oligarch. Everywhere an oligarch.
Conservatives, grasping at straws and straining credulity, paint a picture of a president who is domestically dictatorial but internationally anemic.
When will Hollywood accept that the world is curvy, and the curvy world can be profitable?
Wall Street Journal Opinion
And the Obama labor board may use a dubious theory to give it one.
Is the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau guilty of the same discrimination it polices in the lending world?
NATO now has reason to station nuclear forces in front-line member states.
More pleas for Obama to reduce Western dependence on Putin.
New York's Governor sides with children, but Obama stays silent.
Niccolò Machiavelli sends a message on power politics to Moscow and the West.
In the name of diversity, Washington regulators are trying to reduce it.
John Kerry's first policy guidance to the State Department was devoted to climate change.
Many of the driving figures of the New Deal and later reforms came from the Irish-American Tammany machine of New York. Edward Kosner reviews Terry Golway's "Machine Made."
The uninsured aren't buying what the ObamaCare marketplace is selling.
Special Report with Bret Baier
Congressman Paul Ryan's speech at CPAC this week is making news, but probably not the kind of news he and his staff had in mind. Questions arose regarding the veracity of a story Rep. Ryan told at the 2014 Conservative Political Action Conference, citing Eloise Anderson, a member of Governor Scott Walker's cabinet. "This reminds me of a story that I heard from Eloise Anderson. She serves in the cabinet of my buddy Scott Walker. She once met a young boy from a very poor family and every day at school he would get a free lunch from a government program. He told Eloise he didn't want a free lunch, he wanted his own lunch. One in a brown paper bag just like the other kids. He wanted one because he said that he knew a kid with a brown paper bag had someone who cared for him." "This is what the left doesn't understand. We don't want people to leave the work force we want them to share their skills and talent with the rest of us. People don't just want a life of comfort--they want a life of dignity. They want a life of self-determination. A life of equal outcomes is not nearly as enriching as a life of equal opportunity."
Ryan is accused in some quarters of lifting the story from a bestselling book titled "An Invisible Thread: The True Story of an 11-Year-Old Panhandler, a Busy Sales Executive, and an Unlikely Meeting with Destiny."
To provide context, Anderson testified before a House Budget Committee--Ryan serves as House Budget Committee Chairman--and said: "My thought has always been around the SNAP program even when it was called "food stamps" is, why do you have this program, school program, school breakfast, school lunch, school dinner, when do we start asking parents to be responsible for their children?" "You know, a little boy told me once that what was important to him is that he didn't want school lunch, he wanted a brown back because the brown bag that he brought with his lunch in it meant that his mom cared about him. Just think what we have done. If this kid tells me a brown bag was more important than a free lunch, we've missed the whole notion of parents being there for their children because we've taken over that responsibility, and I think we need to be very careful about how we provide programs to families that don't undermine families' responsibilities."
Anderson's spokesperson now says that she was referring to a television interview she had previously seen. Ryan took to social media and posted on his Facebook page that when Anderson related the story at a Budget Committee hearing last year, she misspoke. What do you think about this story? Could this create a problem for Rep. Paul Ryan down the road? Should his staff be held responsible for not verifying the source or do you think the blame falls solely on Anderson? Share your thoughts here on 'The Daily Bret' or via Twitter @BretBaier--
Last year scientists announced that a baby born with HIV had apparently been cured after receiving high does of antiretoviral drugs just hours after birth. There were skeptics who questioned whether the baby had ever really been infected with the virus to begin with, but just this week a second case was reported and presented at the annual Conference on Retroviruses and Opportunistic Infections in Boston, MA. A baby born to a mother with AIDS in Long Beach, CA last summer also received high doses of AZT, 3TC and Nevirapine within the first four hours of birth and nine months later there is no evidence of the disease in her blood. The exciting breakthrough could change the protocol for treating as many as 250,000 babies born infected each year around the world and holds major promise for the future of medicine. A new clinical trial will target as many as 60 babies born HIV-positive and place them on the medications within two days following birth. What do you think?
Lord Stanley's Cup at the Capitol made an appearance at the United States Capitol today for the Congressional Hockey Challenge, a charity game played tonight at Kettler, the Washignton Capitals training facility in Arlington, VA. Proceeds go toward the Thurgood Marshall College Fund and the Fort DuPont Ice arena in DC Thank you to Chad Pergram for picture!
The 2014 primary season officially began last night in the Lone Star state. As predicted, Republican Greg Abbot, state attorney general, and Democrat Wendy Davis, state senator, both won their primaries and will advance to the November general election to replace longtime Republican Governor Rick Perry. Senator John Cornyn (R-TX), former chairman of the National Republican Senatorial Committee, defeated challeger Congressman Steve Stockman (R-TX) and Congressman Pete Sessions (R-TX) defeated Katrina Pierson, founder of the Garland Tea Party. Congressman Ralph Hall (R-TX), who is the oldest member of the House at at 90 years of age, failed to get 50.1% of the votes in the primary and will gon on to face a runoff election in May against John Ratcliffe, a former U.S. attorney who says Hall has been in Washington for too long. When asked about the runoff, Hall says he predicts he'll win and says, "If not, I'll go work at Wal-Mart. I?ve got to have a job.?
All of the bids are in and the cities that will officially be vying for the 2016 Republican National Convention are: Chairman Reince Priebus announced the full list of bidding cities via Twitter
and the next phase for cities will be the bid presentation on March 3rd in Washington, DC. Cities will present their bids throughout the day-- In mid-March the RNC site selection committee will announce selected cities to travel to for site visits which could include all bidding cities or a narrowed list-- they will make the actual site visits in late spring and then select the finalists. Finally, in late summer/early fall the convention city will be voted on by full RNC. Which city is your favorite to host the RNC?
The Ukrainian Ministry of Defense refuses to take the phone calls of Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel, who has tried repeatedly to reach out to his counterpart there since early last week, Pentagon Spokesman RADM John Kirby said at a Pentagon press briefing Thursday. ?We are continuing our efforts to arrange for the secretary to communicate directly with Minister Lebedev, but so far, the Ministry of Defense has been unresponsive to our requests,? Kirby said. Despite the fact that Secretary Hagel has personally attempted the outreach he has still been unable to speak with Minister Lebedev, Kirby said. The two defense leaders last spoke in December. Kirby said the Pentagon is increasingly concerned by violence in the region and even more worried about the recent dismissal of Ukraine?s top general.
Christian Science Monitor
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First question asked, supposedly, in situation rooms when there is ? well, a situation: Where are the carriers?Lately, there has been this situation in the Ukraine and now we learn that there is a carrier on hand. In this case the George H.W. Bush, the Navy?s most recently commissioned Nimitz-class carrier.According to a release written by master chief Jeffrey Madlangbayan the ship?s public affairs department the carrier:
Sarah Palin, inspired by Ted Cruz's reading of Green Eggs and Ham during his filibuster last year, re-wrote the Dr. Seuss classic to whack Uncle Sam at CPAC today:
Rand Paul is the winner of the CPAC straw poll. As Stephen Dinan and Seth McLaughlin report:
Ralph Nader is exasperated. Not an unusual condition for him. But the cause of his frustration, this time, is not GM (the company he helped destroy) or Al Gore (the presidential candidate he helped defeat) or any of the usual suspects. In this case, Citizen Nader is peeved at fellow progressive, Senator Bernie Sanders.
Close on the heels of an Obamacare-related "off the record" conference call hosted by Vice President Biden, President Obama will host one of this own on
Former Vice President Dick Cheney accused President Barack Obama on Sunday of appeasing Russian President Vladimir Putin and said there's "no question" that Putin "believes he is weak.
Tony Blinken, President Barack Obama's deputy national security adviser, said Sunday that a Russian threat to cease inspections of nuclear weapons as required by U.S.-Russian arms control treaties would be "a serious development.
Former Vice President Dick Cheney accused President Barack Obama Sunday of appeasing Russian President Vladimir Putin and said there?s ?no question? that Putin ?believes he is weak.
Cardinal Timothy Dolan of New York said Sunday that Pope Francis believes the Catholic Church needs to examine why some states are choosing to legalize civil unions of gay couples. But the pontiff has not expressed approval of such unions, Dolan said.
Cardinal Timothy Dolan of New York said Sunday that Pope Francis believes the Catholic Church needs to examine why some states are choosing to legalize civil unions of gay couples. But the pontiff has not expressed approval of such unions, Dolan said.
Sarah Palin lionized conservative activists with her speech rounding out this year's CPAC conference.The former Alaska governor and 2008 vice presidential nominee went after "establishment" Republicans while bolstering her conservative acolytes, like Texas Sen. Ted Cruz.
Talk about a cast of characters.A conservative group called Tea Party Express photo shopped a replica of Ellen DeGeneres' record-breaking Oscar selfie with the faces of Conservative "stars" at the Conservative Political Action Conference (CPAC).Their version included Sens.
Sarah Palin reimagines Dr. Seuss' "Green Eggs and Ham" with direct jabs at Obamacare, drawing applause at CPAC.
Kentucky Sen. Rand Paul won an influential straw poll of conservative activists' preference in the next GOP presidential nominee.
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