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- Obamacare shoots premiums up by 88 percent in California
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By Ted Cruz
Israel saves its enemies; Hamas endangers its friends
Topic - Libertarian Party
Libertarian Party can refer to several libertarian political parties, including: - Source: Wikipedia
Republicans and Democrats, who pine to woo the all-important young, restless and disengaged demographic, have some serious competition for this sizable voting bloc, which now numbers about 45 million.
Many Americans say they're Libertarians, including tea partiers. But there's only one official Libertarian Party - founded in 1971 and throwing themselves a big convention in Columbus beginning Thursday. The organization claims to be the only "real deal" in a very crowded field. So don't go using their name in vain.
The big day has arrived for the official Libertarian Party, which now reports that its numbers have increased by 11 percent in the last year. It's convention time.
Former senator and Republican presidential hopeful Rick Santorum, who may be making moves toward the White House yet again, turned his back on Sen. Rand Paul and said the Kentuckian doesn't stand a chance of winning the nation's high executive seat under the GOP umbrella.
The state Supreme Court on Thursday upheld the law that governs how South Carolina's elections are conducted, dismissing the Libertarian Party's arguments against it - and potentially averting an Election Day disaster.
North Carolina Libertarians are in the unusual position of getting to pick from two of their own in the May primary for the U.S. Senate race.
North Carolina's Libertarian Party will have an unusual gathering this weekend because it will host a forum for its primary candidates for U.S. Senate.
A federal judge on Wednesday denied an effort by the Libertarian Party of Ohio to get its gubernatorial candidate back on the ballot for the May primary.
Sen. Rand Paul, Kentucky Republican, is often described as both a tea party member and a libertarian, but it turns out that most libertarians aren't tea partyers.
Apart from death and taxes, few things in life are certain. But one of them is that third-party candidates nearly always lose. Sometimes a third-party candidate can be a positive influence in the race, and sometimes not. Robert Sarvis, the candidate of the Libertarian Party, can only contribute to the prospects of Terry McAuliffe, the Democratic nominee.
"We support the maintenance of a sufficient military to defend the United States against aggression. The United States should both avoid entangling alliances and abandon its attempts to act as policeman for the world," states the Libertarian Party in its bedrock platform statement.
He still doesn't get much attention from the mainstream media, but Libertarian presidential candidate Gary E. Johnson could be the key to who wins the White House on Tuesday — especially if he takes votes away from Barack Obama or Mitt Romney in Ohio or Colorado.
Heading into their nominating conventions, President Obama and Mitt Romney are dead even — down to a tenth of a percent — in the latest The Washington Times/JZ Analytics Poll, which also shows independents, the critical swing group, beginning to pick sides.
Libertarian Party presidential nominee Gary Johnson said Monday that he won't release his tax returns, joining his voice to that of presumptive GOP nominee Mitt Romney, who has declined to release more than the two most recent years.
Republicans looking to ease the friction among party stalwarts, tea party activists and Ron Paul supporters headed into this year's election say they may have found a model of unity in Art Robinson, a scientist who is the GOP candidate for a congressional seat representing an Oregon district.