Robert Costa, National Review has the latest details on the GOP race for the White House, and discussing the most recent polls, and the Republican strategy of attacking Mitt Romney and his record at Bain, with Ari Melber, The National Magazine, Kevin Madden, JDA Frontline, and Tony Fratto, former White House deputy press secy.» Read More
CNBC's Maria Bartiromo asks Rep. Ron Paul about his tax plan. He says it's not a tax issue, it's a spending issue, and the price-fixing of interest rates by the Fed is ripping off people on fixed income.
Do public companies have a responsibility to create jobs or make money, asks CNBC's Jim Cramer of Mitt Romney, who says you can have both.
Should government do something to address growing inequalities? "I want to be the President of the 99%. I also want to be the President of the 1%," says Jon Huntsman.
How can we create jobs in America as quickly as possible? Rep. Michele Bachmann says we need to cut corporate taxes and cut regulation in order to keep business in this country.
CNBC's Jim Cramer asks Rep. Ron Paul he let Italy fail and take our banking system along with it.
Herman Cain addresses the issue of GSEs Fannie Mae & Freddie Mac. Would he shut them down? Cain says he'd find a way to unwind them and let the market determine the future of the housing market.
We will create a tax code that is flatter, fairer, simpler and more conducive to growth.
"Their ideas for what needs to happen are terrible," says one analyst. "Then go to the Democratic side — their ideas are just as bad. "
Jon Huntsman, former Utah Governor and GOP presidential candidate, explains what it will take for him to propel to the top of the GOP candidate list.
For those who don’t follow the daily news flow, there are a series of nationally televised debates to get to know the candidates and issues.
Click ahead to learn about these abodes, located in nine states, and find out who owns, has owned, or rents each house.
Economic inequality may or may not become a central issue in the presidential race, but the candidates have at least one reason to hope it does not. The New York Times reports.
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