Five hundred retired generals and admirals are running an ad in Monday's editions of The Washington Times calling on the country to elect Republican Mitt Romney on Tuesday.
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Call them the procrastination PACs: Political action committees have given $13 million to House and presidential candidates in the final two weeks of the campaign, leaving candidates even less time to actually make use of the money. All of the donations came after Oct. 17, the final main donor-disclosure reports that most journalists and opposition researchers work off of before the election.
The Obama campaign denied Sunday that the president was deliberately stalling to avoid providing answers about the attack on the U.S. Consulate in Benghazi, Libya, until after Tuesday’s election.
Senior Obama adviser David Plouffe said Sunday the Romney campaign is "playing defense" in the final days of the 2012 presidential campaign — a good sign for the White House.
Former Mississippi governor Haley Barbour said Hurricane Sandy and the resulting week-long "news blackout" broke the momentum of the Mitt Romney presidential campaign.
Chicago Mayor Rahm Emanuel on Sunday dismissed the idea that President Obama is vulnerable in Pennsylvania, where polls have tightened ahead of Tuesday's election.
The election's still two days away, but an Irish bookmaker says it's already over and there's no way Mitt Romney can beat President Obama.
Republican Newt Gingrich was less-than-impressed by Saturday's tongue-in-cheek "Million Puppet March" in Washington, D.C.
Mitt Romney kicked off a campaign stop here by going off script, turning to Iowa Sen. Chuck Grassley and asking: "Have you hit any deer lately?"
New York is considering extending voting past Nov. 6 to allow those affected by Superstorm Sandy to cast their votes, but at least one incumbent from the state says that would "wreak havoc," and that if he wins on Tuesday, "then I've won."
Louisiana Gov. Bobby Jindal on Saturday urged the White House and state leaders in the Northeast dealing with Hurricane Sandy relief efforts to "stop declaring victory, stop giving speeches" and focus on helping victims of the storm.
Mitt Romney urged voters Saturday to be lovers, not haters.
In his final weekly address before the election, President Obama used the bully pulpit Saturday to project an image of an executive responding to a natural disaster, commanding government agencies "not to let red tape and bureaucracy get in the way of solving problems" when it comes to restoring power following Hurricane Sandy's devastation of the Mid-Atlantic last week.
The task of the GOP weekly address fell to Mitt Romney Saturday, who used it to make a final case for himself before Tuesday's election, asking people as they step into the voting booth to consider both "the day we'll know whether we made the right choice" and the previous four years before casting their ballots.
One gauge of Mitt Romney's mojo is that the Republican presidential candidate is now popping up in television ads for tight Senate races.