October 17th, 2012
08:19 PM ET

Author Mark Bowden comes OutFront on foreign policy and his new book on the hunt for bin Laden

President Obama was talking tough and came out swinging last night on foreign policy, touting the successful withdrawal of troops from Iraq, the killing of Osama bin Laden, and the impending transition out of Afghanistan.

But all that didn't stop Mitt Romney from criticizing the President, bringing up the "leading from behind" phrase and blasting the President's "apologies." FULL POST

October 17th, 2012
07:57 PM ET

GOP calls out Obama for parsing words in aftermath of Libya attack

Joining the discussion on the administration's handling of the Libya attack and the specific language used to describe it is Rep. Peter King, chairman of the Homeland Security Committee and a supporter of Mitt Romney.


October 17th, 2012
07:55 PM ET

Debate renews focus on aftermath of Libya attack – when exactly did Obama call it a terrorist attack?

A war over words erupted last night, as Mitt Romney went after President Obama for waiting a week to say the killing of four Americans in Libya was a terrorist attack.

But the President was waiting for it, repeatedly and pointedly claiming that he called it just that in his address from the Rose Garden the morning after the attack, a response that seemed to catch Romney off guard. FULL POST

October 17th, 2012
07:33 PM ET

Candidates' body language in debate just as important as words and ideas

Pardon the interruption.

Last night's town hall debate put President Obama and former Governor Mitt Romney physically closer than ever before, setting the stage for some fiery interactions.

While both candidates talked over each other at times, it's Romney who's getting more attention for his somewhat aggressive demeanor. CNN contributors John Avlon and Reihan Salam join Michael Waldman, former director of speechwriting for President Clinton, to discuss.

October 17th, 2012
07:25 PM ET

Larry Summers defends stimulus spending, questions Romney's economic plan

Erin sat down with Larry Summers, the former director of the President's National Economic Council and president of Harvard University, to talk about why the President continues to struggle with polling on economic issues and whether Mitt Romney will be able to use this weakness to win the election. FULL POST

Filed under: 2012 Election • 2012 Presidential Debate • Economy • News • Politics
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