Should Donald Trump surge from behind to win, he would likely bring in with him both houses of Congress.
I don't want the Republican Party defeated next week.
She called it her "Sleeping Beauty Castle," and that name is apt. If you saw this storybook chateau in the U.S., you'd figure Disney built it. You'd drive a thousand miles to look at it.
Ever hear of John Bouie? How about Cathy Toole? Dennis Quinn? Richard McCluskey? Those who go to their voting places across Mississippi, depending on where they live, will see those names.
He thought the readers could use a break from the election craziness and so sent a lighthearted letter to his suburban paper tendering an opinion on yoga pants.
So what was it they were trying to kill?
If Beltway insiders and other East Coast elites ever wondered why so many Americans prefer Donald Trump to Hillary Clinton, all they need do is watch a rerun of Thursday night's 71st annual Alfred E. Smith Memorial Foundation Dinner.
Pressed by moderator Chris Wallace as to whether he would accept defeat should Hillary Clinton win the election, Donald Trump replied, "I will tell you at the time. I'll keep you in suspense."
I've dismissed talk of Hillary Clinton's "secrecy problem" as mere babble in an election year. I thought, for example, that Clinton had no obligation to disclose her mild pneumonia, a temporary ailment she was over in a few days.
"Why's everybody always pickin' on me?" -- The Coasters from "Charlie Brown" Donald Trump has a victim mentality.
American democracy is meant to be messy, not ugly.
With the final presidential debate behind us, voters may be less committed to one or the other candidate than the numbers suggest.
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