One of the most important lessons of political history is that the cover-up is usually worse than the crime. President Obama ought to take note of this as he heads into the next two years of divided government and before he finds his administration mired in unnecessary legal battles.
Less than a year ago, top party officials boasted of experienced candidates poised to breeze through their Senate primary elections and put the hurt on vulnerable Dems. After Tuesday's primary votes, not one member of the dream team will be the Republican nominee in November.
Sen. Michael Bennet, President Obama's candidate, fended off a challenge from Bill Clinton favorite Andrew Romanoff on Tuesday to win the Colorado Democratic Senate primary and avoid the fate of other endangered incumbents this primary season.
With Colorado's primary election a day away, the anti-establishment candidates are surging, and not just on the Republican side.
In what has been dubbed the "Year of the Republican Woman," Jane Norton is in danger of becoming the exception to the rule.
It's Obama versus the Clintons again, except this time the venue is the Colorado Democratic Senate primary.
The liberal media may have lost interest in the Obama administration's sleazy job offers to two potential Senate candidates, but the White House shouldn't breathe too easily just yet. Republican congressmen and alternative media remain on the hunt for answers, and for justice.