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By Tom Harris and Madhav Khandekar
Bad science puts rich nations on the hook for trillions in climate liabilities
Independent voices from the The Washington Times Communities
Topic - Noah Rothman
Some advise the Republican Party to be ready to capitalize on the implementation failures of the Affordable Care Act by picking up support of vexed voters subject to potential collateral damage. It could be a mighty big voting bloc.
New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie dropped the state’s legal challenge to same-sex marriage late Monday. This came hours after the Garden State became the 14th state in the union, along with the District of Columbia, to recognize same-sex marriage.
The dedicated fans of Rep. Ron Paul are determined to make a big noise at the Republican National Convention, and the Texas Republican is raising money to get them there.
Forget about "inevitable." Is Mitt Romney a fierce conservative or an agile, middle-of-the-road guy? As the Republican hopeful barrels down the campaign trail and toward a spate of fundraisers in New York and New Jersey, strategically minded Democrats wonder how to categorize President Obama's rival-in-chief.
"Imagine just 1 percent of the uninsured marching on Washington; 160,000 people all singing in the same tune can create quite the crisis atmosphere in the nation's capital. As politicos are aware, crises are about the only events which animate politicians and change policy these days," Mr. Rothman says.
Though he said some conservatives are criticizing Christie for his decision to drop the legal challenge, Rothman said the New Jersey governor still opposes the marriage.