Weekly Standard

Seven million signups and counting. Who could have predicted? Oh, wait...

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Yes, the GOP is just pretending—but they're right. She's the better pick.

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The former Republican senator deserves a fair shot to become the next Secretary of Defense.

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Republicans want more spending cuts, ignores all the cuts already made.

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Fred Barnes tells the GOP not to be ashamed of its whiteness.

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Mitt Romney's “47 percent” gaffe starts an overdue argument on the right about people who don't pay taxes.

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Twenty-four hours later, the conservative reaction to a devastating report about Mitt Romney’s tax plan is proving almost as interesting as the report itself. The report, published by the Brookings-Urban Tax Policy Center, demonstrated that Romney’s plan, if implemented, would reduce taxes for the wealthiest 5 percent of Americans but increase taxes for everybody else.

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Take a moment to read this: Romney must know better than anyone that the folks running our big banks ... are hardly paragons of risk assessment. After all, Bain Capital, where Romney made his fortune, existed in part because worthy businesses often could not borrow on attractive terms from traditional banks. He must know two other things about these banks: They are too big to fail, and too complicated to regulate.

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 Take a moment to read this: Romney must know better than anyone that the folks running our big banks ... are hardly paragons of risk assessment. After all, Bain Capital, where Romney made his fortune, existed in part because worthy businesses often could not borrow on attractive terms from traditional banks. He must know two other things about these banks: They are too big to fail, and too complicated to regulate.

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Here’s one thing the controversy over health insurance and contraception has taught us: Conservative men need to learn a thing or two about reproductive health. Right-wing radio host Rush Limbaugh made this obvious when, echoing other some other conservatives, he suggested women wouldn’t need coverage for birth control if they didn’t insist upon having so much sex. Referring to Sandra Fluke, the Georgetown law student who has advocated for such coverage, Limbaugh said, “She wants to be paid to have sex. She’s having so much sex she can’t afford the contraception.

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