Ron Paul’s impact on the future of America and how the nation remembers his involvement with the GOP presidential campaign process of 2012 is his and his alone. By saying that he cannot fully support the Republican Party’s choice and raising the discontentment of his supporters, he is on the verge of being best remembered as the presidential election spoiler – or attempted spoiler – of 2012.
Rep. Ron Paul’s delegates are trying to mount a floor fight over new GOP rules designed to limit the ability of insurgent presidential candidates to amass delegates to future Republican conventions.
Paul not only speaks to many people but also for many people. He has earned his right to speak – regardless of the rules and politics.
Republicans scrambling to replace Ron Paul and fill four new U.S. House seats are among the most closely watched congressional races in the Texas primary.
Super Tuesday is seen as a major turning point in the 2012 Republican Presidential Primary race; Mitt Romney hopes to extend his delegate lead and finally cement his front-runner status with multiple wins across the country.
The four candidates vying for the Republican presidential nomination have ramped up their ground game in Oklahoma recently after largely ignoring it for months, but whoever wins Tuesday’s primary in a state with the reputation for being the “reddest of the red” will have to do it without the usual broad network of local chairmen and dedicated volunteers.
The only trail where you might catch Ron Paul this weekend is the biking one here.
A prominent Houston Democrat has called for Texas Rep. Ron Paul to either apologize for racially-charged newsletters published under Paul’s name or drop out of the presidential race.
CBS will present the Campaign 2012 season’s first network broadcast of a Republican Presidential Primary debate on Saturday, Nov. 12.
Michael Smerconish discusses Steve Jobs’ death, Wall Street protests, and the general economy with Texas Congressman and potential Presidential nominee Ron Paul.