- U.S. woman with Ebola is stable, improving, son says
- Belgium pushes for clear labeling of goods from Israeli settlements
- ‘Queen of Mean’ Leona Helmsley’s former home hits market for $65M
- Florida beach-goers told to beware flesh-eating bacteria in water
- Lundergan Grimes uses ‘war on women’ strategy to attack McConnell
- Rep. Jeff Miller: ‘Ain’t no leash for VA’
- Al Qaeda nets $125M from ransom payoffs from Europe since 2008
- Ohio Gov. John Kasich cruising to re-election: survey
- Landslide hits Indian village; 150 may be trapped
- Albania bank loses $7M in theft; police arrest 2
Topic - Mitt Romney
This time there likely won't be much suspense about who's in and who's out.
Former presidential nominee Mitt Romney would win the popular vote if a rematch of the 2012 election against President Obama were held today, a CNN/ORC poll has revealed.
Tom Steyer, the billionaire environmental activist who is spending $100 million to help elect Democrats this fall, is rallying support for energy taxes that could impact everyday Americans. But when he ran his own hedge fund, Mr. Steyer sought to help wealthy clients legally avoid paying taxes, confidential investor memos show.
Two polls just released show a gathering storm for President Obama.
The big moment has arrived for Scott Brown. On Wednesday, he'll receive the glittering endorsement and kindly nod from Mitt Romney himself as the sun sets upon a picturesque New Hampshire farm, a powerful jumpstart for Mr. Brown's quest for the U.S. Senate seat in the Granite State.
He insists he's not running for president a third time, but Mitt Romney is campaigning again in New Hampshire.
Mitt Romney is trying to extend his winning streak as GOP kingmaker to New Hampshire, where he is endorsing Scott Brown in that key U.S. Senate race.
"Mitt Romney? Well, at least he still looks the part," says one New England-based voter who is not surprised with a few startling numbers out of New Hampshire. Garnering 24 percent of the support among likely GOP voters, Mr. Romney led a list of 14 potential Republican presidential hopefuls by a mammoth margin in the Granite State.
Showing he's no fan of the possible 2016 Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Rodham Clinton, Mitt Romney blasted the former secretary of state as 'clueless,' on NBC's "Meet the Press" Sunday, reported Yahoo news.
Former GOP presidential nominee Mitt Romney said Sunday he is not going to launch another White House bid in 2016.
Former GOP presidential nominee Mitt Romney on Sunday joined the chorus of people criticizing President Obama for his inaction as Iraq dissolves into chaos.
Even as the tea party flexes its muscle in midterm primaries, the press continues to murmur that "Romney Republicanism" is alive and well, and that Mitt Romney himself has turned into a kingmaker. He's not done with politics yet, and will underscore his increasingly pivotal role at a powerhouse gathering of Republican and conservative heavyweights most definitely closed to curious journalists. Come Thursday, Mr. Romney hosts a three-day policy summit and "leadership retreat" on his home turf in Utah.
There are murmurs that "Romney Republicanism" is alive and well. Indeed, Mitt Romney is not done with politics yet, and will underscore his increasingly pivotal role this week at a powerhouse gathering of Republican and conservative heavyweights most definitely closed to the curious press.
Mitt Romney returned to Iowa Friday for the first time since he lost the presidential election in 2012 in an effort to showcase U.S. Senate candidate Joni Ernst to mainstream Republicans, and said he's opening his campaign donor list to the little-known farmer and national guard officer.
Mitt Romney will stump for "the castrator" in his first return to Iowa since the 2012 election, campaigning with state Sen. Joni Ernst ahead of a tightly contested June Republican Senate primary.
When a Baltimore television crew caught up with both men at a baseball game earlier, Mr. Romney said, "We have a lot of mutual friends and share mutual supporters, and we both governed pretty difficult states and faced fairly hostile legislatures, so we have a lot in common."
He said Americans who meet Mr. Romney realize that he best understands the country's economic problems and how to fix them.