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By Matt Kibbe
The short-term deal will assure long-term overspending
Independent voices from the The Washington Times Communities
Topic - Robert Watson
Here we go again. Voters, pundits and political junkies will be glued to Wednesday night's presidential debate to see more than just a back-and-forth on national defense, the economy and other issues.
Authorities say singer Patricia "Bonnie" Pointer of the Pointer Sisters has been arrested for investigation of possessing rock cocaine.
Nancy Reagan's value in the White House was much more than as a sidelines tea-pourer with a penchant for Galanos gowns and a distrust of outsiders.
"One tough nerd." "One chance" to fix things. An invitation to "reinvent" Michigan — a state straining mightily against its manufacturing past and still firmly caught in the recession's coils.
"They've got the best speechwriters and best comedians money can by. They've got their one-liners planned, and we'll hear a few of them. It's just inescapable," Mr. Watson said.
"For the millions of Americans who don't watch the debates, their view of the debate comes from the sound bite," said Robert Watson, a presidential scholar and professor of American studies at Lynn University, the host of the third and final presidential debate this year.