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.”
Today, Republicans feel a combination of confusion, disbelief, and anger as to how a slim majority of Americans can possibly want four more years of the Obama administration in the White House. To many, it seems inconceivable that people want to take a chance on more of the same.
Turnout appears to be high in many parts of the country, with long waits at some polling places as voters deliver their Election Day verdict.
It’s a headline that Mitt Romney hopes to see.
Obama plays basketball and Romney campaigns on Election Day
While Mitt Romney talks about binders full of women, Democrats have ballots full of women.
Appearing at the final rally of the 2012 campaign, Vice President Joe Biden said Monday that the nation was hungry for bipartisan solutions, such as those demonstrated by governors and mayors of both parties during Superstorm Sandy.
Virginia’s Board of Elections sent out last-minute instructions Monday to local election boards clarifying poll watchers’ rights after Fairfax County Democrats sued last week, saying the county was training its precinct workers to illegally bar the watchers from speaking to voters.
Unfortunately, political poll after political poll reveals that the presidential election of 2012 has much to do – in fact, more to do – with the race of the presidential candidate than most anything else.
From Florida and Ohio early vote disasters with long lines to power outages in Connecticut, New Jersey and New York there are doubts that some people will have the opportunity to participate in this election.