- Who are the ’30 under 30′ rising stars of Florida politics?
- St. Pete embraces the International Day of Peace
- Study shows Florida voters rejecting federal internet sales tax push
- FSU survives Clemson; can its reputation survive ‘Jameis being Jameis’?
- U.S. Rep. David Jolly calls on more days in session for Congress
- Meet Kevin Cleary — one of the 30 under 30 rising stars in Florida politics
- Congresswoman Kathy Castor: Rick Scott’s big squeeze is not working for working people
Veepstakes ad nauseum
Christie might initially generate enthusiasm and give Romney a brief boost, but he would become an electoral liability before the end. This is also the same man who repeatedly said that he wasn’t ready to be President as recently as last year. A year later, he’s suddenly well-prepared and ready to take over in an emergency because he had a few photo-ops in Israel?
Christie has absolutely no foreign policy experience, which compounds one of Romney’s main weaknesses. The attack ads practically write themselves. Choosing Christie would be akin to attaching a time bomb to the Romney campaign.
Alex Massie tires of the veepstakes:
[T]his is a Washington parlour game that, though traditional and much-enjoyed, is generally less important than the acres of newsprint devoted to it would have you believe. It is most unlikely to determine the result of the election, no matter how much anyone triies to persuade you otherwise.