Chrysler

Chrysler, GM to Romney: Stop Lying
October 31, 2012

Having told Ohio one whopper about Obama's auto industry rescue, Romney tells an even bigger one.

A Desperate, Deceptive Gambit for Romney in Ohio
October 28, 2012

Didn't think Romney could get any more dishonest? Wait til you hear what he's doing in Ohio.

Why the GM Rescue Should Matter in Ohio—and Everywhere Else
October 25, 2012

Why the auto industry rescue may be the single best way to understand the choices of this election.

What Romney Wants You (and Ohio) to Forget About the GM Rescue
October 23, 2012

On Monday Romney said he supported GM rescue. But he opposed using taxpayer dollars for it.

Obama’s Very Good Night—In Four Key Moments
October 17, 2012

The Obama everybody missed in Denver? He showed up on Long Island.

Romney’s Performance Is a Test for the Media
October 04, 2012

A critical test for the media: Will it call out Romney for his distortions at Wednesday night's debate?

The Real and the Exaggerated in Biden’s Speech (Literally)
September 06, 2012

Biden was right about one thing: the GM bailout is one of the best arguments for Obama's reelection.

OK, Ryan. Let’s Talk About Janesville And the Auto Industry.
August 30, 2012

Paul Ryan wants to talk about the auto industry? Let's do it. It may be the single best argument for Obama's reelection.

Romney on the Auto Bailout, Version 3.0
April 30, 2012

Mitt Romney, who was for the auto bailout before he was against it, is back to being for it. And to think they say the man has no principles. Romney’s latest effort to spin the rescue of America’s auto industry came on Satruday, when Eric Fehrnstrom, his top campaign strategist and longtime political adviser, was addressing a forum hosted by the Washington Post. Here’s the Post account: “His position on the bailout was exactly what President Obama followed,” Fehrnstrom said. “He said, ‘If you want to save the auto industry, just don’t write them a check. That will seal their doom.

The Big Split
March 14, 2012

In May 2007, when Barack Obama was but an upstart challenger of Hillary Clinton, he attended a gathering of several dozen hedge fund managers hosted by Goldman Sachs at the Museum of Modern Art in New York. It was not a fund-raiser, just a chance for Obama to introduce himself to the investment wizards who had helped turn the hedge fund sector into the most lucrative and alluring corner of the financial universe. And the first question for Obama was as blunt as one would expect from this crowd.

Pages