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The volatile Republican presidential race in Iowa will come down to which way an enormous chunk of undecided voters breaks in the coming days.
Rick Santorum stumped in Sioux City, Iowa, on Sunday afternoon, striking the tone of a frontrunner candidate anxious to take on President Obama after a Saturday poll indicated he could be closing in on second place.
Mitt Romney is the clear Republican front-runner in Iowa in the final days before the first voting in the 2012 presidential election. But that's where the glimmer of clarity ends in this unpredictable nomination race.
Sure, we had wars, natural disasters, a growing populist movement and a presidential race heating up, not to mention the deaths of a technology icon, a silver-screen goddess and a couple of shadowy dictators.
With polls showing the movement's popularity sagging, tea party members from across the country are warning that anyone who thinks they are sleeping in 2012 is in for a rude awakening come Election Day, when they plan to pick up where they left off in 2010 by bolstering their voices for limited government on Capitol Hill.
It was a good year in the ratings for cable news networks. Or a rough one. It depends on your perspective.
Drawing a sharp contrast between himself and GOP presidential rival Newt Gingrich, Mitt Romney said Wednesday he would back any Republican candidate challenging President Barack Obama — including Texas Rep. Ron Paul.
Rick Santorum isn't going down without a fight. In fact, that fight seems to be lifting him — at exactly the right time.
Mitt Romney and Rick Perry on Wednesday assailed Republican presidential rival Ron Paul for saying the U.S. has no business bombing Iran to keep it from acquiring a nuclear weapon, drawing a sharp contrast with their rising rival as he returned to Iowa to campaign before the lead-off caucuses.