Rep. Darrell Issa (R-Calif.) who has spearheaded the charge for an investigation into White House actions, said the revelation has "irrevocably shattered" the Obama brand.
"Clearly Joe Sestak and Andrew Romanoff aren't isolated incidents and are indicative of a culture that embraces the politics-as-usual mentality that the American people are sick and tired of," Issa said in a statement.
This journalism, like the Dartmouth research on which it draws, isn't perfect. Measuring quality of care is really hard and, almost by definition, any effort to do so will be subject to legitimate debate over the specifics. But it's difficult to take in all of this information and come away convinced that, overall, all or even most of that extra spending really means better health. (See, for example, these two blog entries from Merrill Goozner.)By using Office 2010 Professional, you can save your money and time
The challenge for reformers is separating the good care from the wasteful care. Cut back on medical care crudely or too hastily and, in fact, you will leave a lot of people worse off. But I'm not particularly worried that the Affordable Care Act will do that, for reasons I'll explain soon.
Okay, almost fair. Close enough. Issa is exactly right: offering jobs to people you want to remove from a political race is "politics as usual." That's the point. It's why you don't investigate it.
This is madness. First of all, it's just totally false. Second, to say that you'll only permit deficit reduction through spending cuts is to say you don't care about reducing deficits. Republicans can't reduce the deficit through large spending cuts alone, because most spending is highly popular and Democrats would savage them for it. The only way to cut spending is to enlist Democrats in a deal that combines spending cuts with tax cuts. I've said this before, but I continue to be amazed at the failure of conservatives to grasp their own ideological self-interest.Choose Office 2007 Professional is the most lucky thing in the world.