Barack Obama gets good news on public approval of ObamaCare and his Presidency, setting stage for Hillary Clinton to carry out his third term. Election Day, though, is 566 days and eight hours away. Stuff could happen.
By throwing her hat into the Democratic presidential primary, Massachusetts Senator Elizabeth would be doing a great service to the nation, party and its front-runner Hillary Clinton, who has been having a tough go of it of late.
America should be wary about the virtual love affair between the Obama administration and the non-democracies of the Arab world in which our Secretary of State has functioned asthe matchmaker, running hat in hand to negotiate a “coalition."
I was sorry to see that Tom Laughlin, the creator of the iconic “Billy Jack” movie franchise, passed away recently. Very few film heroes fought social and economic injustice the way Laughlin’s fictional former Green Beret did.
Calling the indescribable circus underway in the nation’s Capitol a “shutdown” violates the purposes of the English language to adequately describe actions attributable to adults supposed to be leaders, all paid and more than adequately supported by taxpayers.
Today the Affordable Care Act became official. States opened enrollment on exchanges for private insurance, with coverage slated to effectively begin January 1. It’s done, it’s real, it happened — even with our government temporarily shuttered.
There’s only one PR campaign worse than President Obama’s failure to promote Obamacare, his signature legislative achievement. That’s the crazed obsession of Tea Party Republicans to shut down the government.
BP has been running ads in the Wall Street Journal and other financial outlets, complaining that’s it’s being robbed by the gold-diggers living on the Gulf of Mexico (and their legal teams) who are seeking unwarranted compensation for its massive oil spill. That’s a questionable position.
*O'Dwyer's is the only PR firm ranking which requires the top page of the latest corporate income tax return and W-3, establishing particpants as PR firms rather than ad agencies or other types of businesses.