Campaign aides used their appearances on the Sunday talk shows to fight over who is more confident they're going to win in Ohio next week, while Republicans come to the defense of Richard Mourdock.
If you enjoyed the endless, empty rhetorical skirmishes that failed to have any affect on the 2012 presidential campaign, tune in to CNN in June. Two veterans of those useless fights, Stephanie Cutter and Newt Gingrich, may be back at it on Crossfire.
Marco Rubio didn't see the humor in Obama's 'Romnesia' line; campaign aides have a minor preview bout on Face the Nation; David Axelrod doesn't understand NBC's polling.
In an interview on CNN, Obama deputy campaign manager Stephanie Cutter said "the entire reason" the attack on a U.S. compound in Benghazi has become a political lightning rod is because of Mitt Romney and Paul Ryan.
Leading into this week's Democratic National Convention, the question everyone's either asking or answering is, "Are we better off than we were four years ago?" Republicans are using it as an attack, and the Democrats are on their heels trying to answer.
Martin O'Malley is probably going to face some criticism from other Democrats for saying the country isn't better off than it was four years ago; and Rahm Emmanuel wasn't impressed with Mitt Romney's convention speech.
Obama's deputy campaign manager Stephanie cutter defended the interviews he's done with Entertainment Tonight and People; Rick Santorum doesn't like the tone of the campaign; and Bill Kristol channels his inner Johnny Carson.
Paul Ryan dominated the conversation on Sunday. McCain called him a 'a bold choice,' and compared him to Palin; David Axelrod called him 'bright,' but 'wrong;' and Tim Pawlenty tried to convince us he's 'not disappointed,' with getting passed over, again.
Today in Ad Watch: The Obama campaign gives young supporters tips for talking to their conservative relatives about Obama's "you didn't build that" line, while Republicans continue attacking Obama for the same comment.
Ed Gillespie went on State of the Union to explain that Romney "retired retroactively" from Bain in 2002, while a former Bain parter appeared on MSNBC to explain that it was a management board who ran the company while he was gone. Elsewhere: Republicans complain about Obama's ads while Democrats tell them to stop whining.
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