What about the current state of affairs in America is making a “blue wave” midterm election inevitable?
Tagged: economic growth
Do anyone honestly believe that a Hillary Clinton economy – or even a Jeb Bush economy – would be rolling like this one is?
Find yourself in a debate with a Trump hater, and you likely can bring it to a fairly swift conclusion if you can pivot the conversation to the president’s policy successes.
We are now coming to understand that President Trump sees himself first and foremost as the executive head of government.
Obama and his apologists can try to spin the facts of his presidency however they want. But spin isn’t reality.
The majority of the economic growth cited by the president in his State of the Union address has happened in red states.
Rick Perry may or may not be on the ballot in November 2016. But the Texas success formula that he championed should be.
Year upon year upon year of middling poor national economic data is revealing proof of weak national leadership.
For the first time in U.S. history, two metro areas from the same state moved into the top five in terms of population rank according to the Census Bureau. Guess which state.
It is always a mistake to underestimate the problem-solving capacity of a robustly growing American economy. Yet Republicans argue with Democrats as if our current sluggish economy is the best we can do. It’s not.
Interrupted from time to time by brief and usually mild recessions, since World War II the American economy grew at such a rapid clip that politicians were largely insulated from having to make difficult choices. That day may be over.