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by  |  25-Aug-2019 11:29

But these two disparate events tell us something about the media coverage of the current election campaign, or, more accurately, they tell us about something sorely lacking in that coverage: the issue of values.

Aside from Ted Cruz and Marco Rubio proclaiming their own virtuous values, this may be the last time during this election that you’re likely to hear that word.

columnist David Brooks and his wife of 27 years, Sarah, were divorcing. Few in Brooks’s fairly wide circle were willing to discuss the discrepancy.

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As reporter Robert Draper has detailed, on the very day of Obama's inauguration, Republican leaders held a secret meeting to work out how best to block Obama's agenda.

Part of the plan involved showing "united and unyielding opposition to the president's economic policies." Also in 2009, Republican Senator Jim De Mint (SC) encouraged supporters to oppose efforts to reform health care in order to make health care reform Obama's "Waterloo." Furthermore, in 2010, Senate Minority Leader Mitch Mc Connell (R-KY) said that the "single most important thing" Republicans want to achieve "is for President Obama to be a one-term president." It is only by ignoring all of this evidence that Brooks could conclude that Obama would have been more effective if only he had compromised a little more.

He wrote a whole column recently about Trump’s, which, in Brooks’ view, seem to be the candidate’s major failing.

Boy King Marco Rubio professes to believe in most of the same scorched earth pronouncements as Trump, but he is such a nice, polite young man when he says them that he gets a pass from the MSM.

While Brooks depicts equal pay as an “upper-middle-class” concern, a 2014 You Gov poll found that those whose families make less than $40,000 a year were about equally likely as those from families making more than $80,000 to perceive men having more opportunities than women at work—46 percent and 45 percent, respectively.

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