One of the sharpest dividing lines emerging between President Obama and Mitt Romney is the budget introduced in Congress by Rep. Paul Ryan, R-Wis., with its sharp cuts in domestic spending and lower tax rates. The Obama campaign likes to call it the "Romney-Ryan budget." And Romney hasn't objected.
Mitt Romney says that more than 90 percent of the jobs lost since President Obama took office were jobs previously held by women. While technically accurate, Scott Horsley tells Robert Siegel that Romney's claim doesn't tell the whole story.
In a year when each candidate is trying to portray his rival as out of touch, the connective power of humor could be especially important. But so far, both President Obama and presumptive GOP nominee Mitt Romney are missing opportunities for comedy.
Rick Santorum ended his presidential campaign Tuesday. It clears the way for Mitt Romney to capture the nomination, though many conservatives have yet to rally around the former Massachusetts governor. The Romney campaign now shifts into the general campaign, with a focus on President Obama.
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