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Elections Democrats

  • Barack Obama and Mitt Romney

    A new study shows that the choice of President doesn't matter much for the course of income inequality in America.

  • Donald Trump

    If President Obama doesn't produce a strong performance at Tuesday night's debate, he can kiss the election goodbye, Donald Trump told CNBC's “Squawk Box.”

  • Could a Romney Win Hurt Investors in Green Energy?

    An Obama re-election could mean a continuation of subsidies for wind and solar power. Would Mitt Romney turn off the spigot if he wins?

  • Trump: More Pressure on Obama Than Romney

    Donald Trump, Chairman & President of the Trump Organization, weighs in on tonight's presidential debate; JNJ's earnings; and Apple's stock price.

  • What Do Voters Want?

    David Walker, Comeback America Initiative CEO, discusses his five week bus tour talking to Americans about restoring fiscal sanity in the government and what they want from elected officials.

  • Presidential Debates: Round 2 Tonight

    CNBC's John Harwood provides a preview of tonight's presidential debate and the likely strategy of both candidates.

  • Round 2: Obama vs. Romney

    President Obama and Governor Romney prepare for Tuesday night's debate.

  • pizza_200.jpg

    Pizza Hut is rethinking its contest daring people to ask "Sausage or Pepperoni?" at the presidential debate Tuesday.

  • Grover Norquist, president of Americans for Tax Reform (ATR).

    Grover Norquist, president of the Americans for Tax Reform, told CNBC that spending cuts—not higher taxes—are what's needed to fix the country's fiscal problems.

  • Tampa, Florida

    Republican Florida governor Rick Scott tells CNBC the Federal government should take cues from Florida's lower taxes and streamlined regulations  if it wants to jump start job creation.

  • Kaminsky Decodes VP Debate

    CNBC's Gary Kaminsky on last night's debate.

  • Facts Are Center Stage in Vice Presidential Debate

    In the second debate of the 2012 general election campaign—the only debate between the Vice Presidential candidates—the facts themselves became one of the issues.

  • Five Players Who Can Drive Us Over the ‘Fiscal Cliff’

    As the presidential election campaign grinds into November, Republican and Democratic lawmakers are busily hammering their own pitons into the fiscal cliff — staking out routes that could either force compromise or snap the economy’s safety lines.

  • VP Debate: Sparring Over Stimulus

    CNBC's John Harwood offers a recap of last night's vice presidential debate between Joe Biden and Paul Ryan.

  • U.S. Sen. John McCain (R-AZ)

    Thanks to the Federal Reserve, Jamie Dimon and the Obama administration, the U.S. economy is “bleeding”, John McCain, the Republican Senator from Arizona and former presidential candidate, told CNBC.

  • Keeping the Candidates Honest

    CNBC's Scott Cohn fact-checks tonight's debate and discussing who won the debate, with David Walker, Comeback American Initiative, and Jim Sinegal, Costco founder, explains why he believes President Obama would be better for business.

  • Post Vice Presidential Debate Reaction

    CNBC's John Harwood and Larry Kudlow weigh in with post-debate reaction and how strong each nominee came across, with Keith Boykin, Democratic strategist; Jared Bernstein, former VP Biden adviser; and Sara Fagen, former White House political director.

  • Closing Statements from VP Nominees

    Vice President Biden says the administration inherited a bad situation, and defends the President's record. Rep. Paul Ryan said the Obama plan has not worked and it is not what a real recovery looks like, and that Mitt Romney would provide more jobs.

  • Negative Political Ads Bother Veteran

    Are you embarrassed by the tone of your negative ads? Vice President Biden and Rep. Paul Ryan defend their campaigns.

  • Personal Religious Beliefs and Abortion

    How has your personal religious beliefs impacted your position on abortion? Rep. Paul Ryan defends his pro-life position, and Vice President Biden says he will not impose his religious beliefs on other people.