Presidential Debate Tonight

Six Things To Look At The Debate GOP Presidential Candidate :

GOP candidates for president will meet tonight for a debate focused exclusively on the economy, the question that will lead most of the 2012-campaign.
The U.S. economy created 103,000 jobs in September - a number that was better than expected by experts - but the national unemployment rate remained at 9.1%. The slow recovery has expressed concern that the slow economic growth will be around for a while, well into the 2012 presidential campaign.
Face to face tonight hosted by Bloomberg TV and the Washington Post and held at Dartmouth College in New Hampshire, from 08:00 ET. Check your local where you can find listed on Bloomberg TV, or watch the live video streaming site Post. We live-blog about politics.
Here is our overview of the six things to watch during the forum:
Rick Perry, the polemicist: 
The governor of Texas, the leader in national polls two weeks ago, saw his drop in half in the latest Gallup poll. Part of the reason is the realization of a debate Perry uneven and the last event, Florida, September 22, is widely regarded as their worst. Rambled at times in their responses, as a matter of Pakistan, and disappeared towards the end. Perry's wife, Anita, Iowa to an audience that Perry would be "better prepared next time." Unnamed advisers Perry told The New York Times which is required Perry to demand more sleep.
Jobs, jobs, jobs:
Mitt Romney, who recovered the first place in the last Presidential Studies, has made job creation and economic core of his campaign. It is frequently discussed with Perry about who has the best results in terms of job creation, and who is best equipped to solve the ills of the economy. Purpose of the evening gives Romney another opportunity to hit Perry on such things as supervising the zero job growth in Texas in August. Similarly, Perry had a chance to push Romney with two oft-repeated statistic: Massachusetts ranked 47th in job creation, while Romney was governor and the law of the state of health, he signed a $ 18 000. The second issue is killed by some experts who analyzed
Presidential Debate Tonight
Herman Cain in the hot seat: 
The former chief executive of Pizza Patron Perry jumped like Romney and fell behind in Gallup and other national surveys. With this kind of meteoric rise has been greater scrutiny, but Cain could emerge as a punching bag again in the debate tonight. His 9-9-9 plan - which requires a corporate tax rate of 9%, 9% tax and 9% national rate of income tax - is the most attention. U.S. Jackie Kucinich TODAY reports that tax experts say that Cain could create a greater burden on low-income people. Cain said he is ready for the "gotcha" questions and has defended his plan to 9-9-9 on the Sunday talk shows.
Obama Is:

Obama was like the elephant in the room at all the Republican debates. All Republicans want his job, and everyone finds a way to divert the conversation from Obama and his leadership. No doubt Obama's handling of the economy will come on several occasions, as his past in terms of employment. Republican Party candidates and their allies in Congress have jumped on the Obama plan job because he is trying to raise taxes on the rich. The Senate could deal a blow to Obama's proposal, even before the debate begins: a procedural vote is scheduled for 5:30 pm ET.
The devil is in the details: 
Expect candidates questions about their specific proposals for economic recovery. We have already mentioned Cain 9-9-9 plan. Romney has a comprehensive plan that covers about 160 pages. Jon Huntsman, former governor of Utah, has its own plan that focuses on a dramatic revision of the tax code. Former House Speaker Newt Gingrich, called for eliminating capital gains taxes, while Texas Ron Paul would get rid of the IRS completely. Minnesota Rep. Michele Bachmann talk about reducing federal regulations, Pennsylvania and former Senator Rick Santorum is among those calling for the repeal of the Dodd-Frank legislation passed last year that sets the rules on Wall Street.
The direction of the reaction and the Public:
Candidates will be seated together at a round table, facing host Charlie Rose Karen Tumulty panelists and the Washington Post and Julianna Goldman Bloomberg TV. Be surrounded by some 860 members of the public, including local, state and national leaders of the Republican Party and Dartmouth students and faculty. The format is presented as a means of facilitating a "serious and substantive discussion." In two previous forums, some audience reactions came into play: a gay soldier who made a video question was booed and someone shouted "Kill him" when Paul was asked what he would do to help an uninsured patient.


Post a Comment

Related Posts Plugin for WordPress, Blogger...