The latest news on Limbaugh, Rush
There were gaffes. There were zingers.
Sandra Fluke deserves to be recognized on Time's person of the year list.
Rush Limbaugh, Donald Trump, and Todd Akin are a few of the reasons the Republican Party faced such losses in the election.
The conservative talk show host says that this summer's Batman movie is an attempt to negatively influence voters.
Ornstein and Mann's belated recognition of reality could have been written years ago, and rung true.
It takes quite an effort to make Rush Limbaugh look like a feminist. But oh, John Edwards has done it.
De Niro's comment was inappropriate and not all that funny, but it's not racist.
By focusing on the right issues, the Republican Party could be the home of independent women voters,
In every presidential election since 1964, more women have voted than men. In the last few presidential elections, voter turnout rates for women have equaled or exceeded voter rates for men in nearly every age group; in fact, according to the Center for American Women and Politics at Rutgers University, in 2008 nearly 10 million more women than men cast their ballots in the presidential race. Republicans can’t afford to ignore the women’s vote, which now constitutes 53 percent of the electorate.
Exit polls from Super Tuesday voting showed that one fifth of the those who voted in Ohio were working women; in Virginia, married women made up a third of the electorate. In Oklahoma, more than half of voters were female. Many women consider themselves independent voters. In the 2010 elections, the Pew Research Center found that among female independent likely voters, the GOP held a 43 percent to 40 percent edge over Democrats. There’s an opportunity here for the GOP: If Republicans want to continue picking up as many seats as they did in 2010, they need to focus on winning the independent women’s vote, too, not just die-hard Republicans.