Republicans’ struggles to redefine their party are intensifying, as tea party insurgents and establishment Republicans vie to control congressional primaries, and GOP leaders try to expand their focus beyond the deficit.
Republican political strategist Karl Rove told Kansas cattlemen Wednesday he isn’t optimistic that the nation will avoid the so-called fiscal cliff, a package of sharp tax increases and spending cuts that will take effect next year unless Congress and the White House replace them.
Rove has managed to spin himself a personal fortune in national politics. His reputation, however, does not match his accomplishments.
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.
A conservative Super PAC co-founded by Karl Rove and an affiliated organization are making their biggest buy yet in this year’s Senate elections, with a new round of ads costing $8 million that will target Democratic lawmakers in eight states.
A Republican-leaning independent group supporting Mitt Romney’s presidential bid is spending $11.1 million on new television ads aimed at women.
It is clear that Democrats have shown a greater propensity to spend money wisely with their campaigns and allied groups. At the end of the day, that is what America needs.
A conservative super PAC affiliated with Republican strategist Karl Rove has jumped back into the Indiana Senate race with a nearly $1 million ad buy highlighting Democratic nominee Joe Donnelly’s support for President Barack Obama’s policies.
Karl Rove has come up with a business, his Super PAC, that offers wealthy businesses with legal problems potential for relief.
In right wing politics, ALEC serves as the nexus between corporations and aspiring Republicans always eager to find access to additional campaign cash.