State Senator Tony Avella (D-11th District) had heard enough about "Zionist Nazis" and "the unborn martyrs in our wombs."
The electronics retailer's sponsorship of a CAIR event in Minnesota has galvanized opposition.
Can the challengers create an effective strategy to take him down? (Check in with PJ Media tonight for Stephen Green's drunkblogging of the debate.)
On the last big chance before Iowa, watch for the second-tier to make some noise. (On PJM tonight: Stephen Green drunkblogs the debate.)
The format was a benefit to both candidates.
Newt Gingrich is in for a rough ride.
The dividing lines will be on the wars in Afghanistan and Libya, foreign aid and China.
There are three reasons why evangelicals are likely to embrace him as the alternative to Romney.
My bet: Rick Santorum. After all, when you’re polling in the low single digits, you have nothing to lose. (Update: Find out tonight when our own Stephen Green drunkblogs the debate, beginning at 8:00 PM eastern.)
Why would the frontrunner give a chance to middle-of-the-pack Gingrich, a great debater? (Also see: Dem Wit: GOP Likes Cain Because 'He's a Black Man Who Knows His Place' And check out: Is Karen Finney Secretly Working for Herman Cain?)
Now projected to beat Obama, he can confront Romney’s “electable” status.
Rocketing into contention at the expense of Rick Perry, Cain must prove himself a legitimate contender in the debate.
His debate performances and new plan are making him seem viable.
Stop waiting for the government to get this fight right. Do what you can on your own.
Five GOP presidential debates in the next six weeks will tell the tale of the race.
But the danger from home-grown radicalization is growing.
If Cain opposes Sharia-based governance, then he picked the wrong group to reach out to. (Also see Herman Cain interviewed by PJTV at the Smart Girl Summit.)
The revolution in Syria is an opportunity to dramatically alter the balance of power in the Middle East in our favor.
What's taking the Obama administration so long to make good on its promises?
For al-Qaeda's number two, it's a question of trying to keep the organization together in the aftermath of bin Laden's death.
Money can spur the democratic process, but it can't guarantee success.
Like his predecessor, the president has embraced the concept of spreading democracy in the Middle East.
The report was likely intentionally leaked as a last warning to Assad, but all signs point to a coming U.S. policy of regime change. Plus, read "Syria shells residential neighborhoods; UN, Obama silent" at the Tatler.
Pretending to be a bulwark against extremists, President Assad uses the Islamists to screen his oppression of secular democratic elements in Syria. (Also read "You Want to Appease Syria? Not to Worry, Hillary’s Out in Front" at the Tatler.)