Both presidential campaigns have something in common - they're both being called liars. Do the accusations add up?
Are you an undecided voter living in Colorado's Jefferson County? CNN Contributor John Avlon will be in your area on Monday, Oct. 1, 2012.
We’ll take you OutFront to a single predictive precinct in the Green Mountain neighborhood of Lakewood, which has voted for the winner of all presidential and statewide races since 2000, with one exception. It is a middle class community with a median family income that mirrors the national average of $52,000.
They are office workers, retailers, small business owners and teachers, feeling the middle class squeeze between big government and big business, working harder for less and feeling forgotten.
Tune to Erin Burnett OutFront weeknights at 7p ET on CNN.
This presidential election is going to be decided by swing voters in the swing districts of swing states. Despite Obama’s momentum in recent weeks, his campaign isn’t ready to spike the presidential football just yet.
“We've always assumed that presidential elections in our country tend to be very close,” chief strategist David Plouffe told CBS' Face the Nation just days after the DNC convention. “We don't think this one is going to be any exception. We think it's going to be very close in eight or so states.”