Los Angeles Times

D.C. changed, but the Washington Post didn't. Can Metro coverage save it now?

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The banking and media magnate's dealings with corrupt dictators.

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Mitt Romney told supporters he's thinking about starting a monthly newsletter. Here's a preview

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Reading about the latest controversy at the Museum of Contemporary Art in Los Angeles—the apparently forced resignation of the longtime head curator Paul Schimmel over the pop-culture exhibitions that the new director Jeffrey Deitch is bringing to the museum—I experienced my usual feelings of disbelief.

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The other obits all said Rev. Moon called himself the messiah. Why did his own Washington Times leave that out?

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Ann Romney gave as good a speech as she could have hoped to. But is her appeal as broad as everyone assumes? I'm not so sure.

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Fox News and CNN have surveys showing Romney making gains after shifting to a likely voter model. That’s utterly predictable, but the size of Romney’s gains is more interesting.

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“Even the Costa Ricans have health insurance for all their people.” That was Howard Dean’s old line, when he was talking about all the countries that had universal health care.

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Romney’s health care plan would likely mean fewer people with insurance, higher deficits, and more disruption to job-based coverage.

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Rule of Three

The two most salient facts about Mitt Romney’s presidential candidacy as the January primaries approach are that he is always first or second in the polls and that his support is stuck at about 25 percent. It’s premature to call Romney the presumptive nominee before any votes are cast, but this year’s Republican field is so weak that alternative outcomes are pretty hard to imagine. Yet the GOP base remains wary of Romney because of his moderate record in Massachusetts and the extreme pliability of his political views.

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