In before Ordie.....
Well well well, let's retire the "war on women" phrase now, shall we? Unless you are saying that you know better than women do about what's best for them...In 2012, Santorumís strength with women voters was first demonstrated in Iowa, and the trend continued through Southern states. Exit polls show he won among women in Iowa, Oklahoma, Tennessee, Alabama, Mississippi and Louisiana. Even in states where he didnít win the primary, Santorum performed well among women: In Ohio, for example, where Mitt Romney won the popular vote, Santorum still won married women by 4 points.
And in a Washington Post/ABC poll out last week, Santorum had the highest favorability rating among women of the GOP field: 66 percent of women viewed him favorably, compared with 18 percent who didnít.
The former Pennsylvania senatorís favorability rating among women has only grown in 2012, as Santorum has become more well-known: since the start of January, his favorability among women has spiked 22 points and his unfavorables have dropped 4 points.
The gender gap extends to feelings on whether Santorum should stay in the race: in a CNN/ORC poll released Tuesday, more than two-thirds of Republican women surveyed said Santorum should continue his presidential bid, compared with just 51 percent of men who agreed.
There must be a whole lot of June Cleavers out there...
Hmm. Let's see. Romney, moneybag hellbent on destroying America or Rick, a man who loves Jesus. Not a hard choice really.
shocking to say the least, maybe they all like his honesty...
He looks like he could be in a Soap Opera as a leading role. No ****...
This poll means nothing and OPs headline is misleading. The poll is not a popularity poll. This poll is the equivalent of high school girls standing around and saying what boys they like and and which ones they don't (and yes, its multiple choice). Its not asking anybody who they would vote for.
Not even flaming gay men are as obsessed with nor do they think about their own ****** activities as much as Santorum thinks about that stuff. The loud screamers are usually insanely closeted.
[*******#000000][FONT=sans-serif]"How jobs added compared to those lost due to these investments and buyouts is unknown, due to a lack of records and Bain Capital's penchant for privacy on behalf of itself and its investors.[/FONT][/COLOR][*******#000000][FONT=sans-serif] In any case, maximizing the value of acquired companies and the return to Bain's investors, not job creation, was the firm's fundamental goal, as it was for most private equity operations.[/FONT][/COLOR][*******#000000][FONT=sans-serif] Bain Capital's acquisition of [/FONT][/COLOR]Ampad[*******#000000][FONT=sans-serif] exemplified a deal where it profited handsomely from early payments and management fees, even though the subject company itself ended up going into bankruptcy.[/FONT][/COLOR]Dade Behring[*******#000000][FONT=sans-serif] was another case where Bain Capital received an eightfold return on its investment, but the company itself was saddled with debt and laid off over a thousand employees before Bain Capital exited (the company subsequently went into bankruptcy, with more layoffs, before recovering and prospering).[/FONT][/COLOR][*******#000000][FONT=sans-serif] Bain was among the private equity firms that took the most fees in such cases."[/FONT][/COLOR]
Sounds like people are astonished that everybody doesn't think like the MSM is telling us we should.
You might want to read the whole story numbskull instead of editing what you want to read.CPL Trevoga;6104302]Did you even read it? They gutted companies for profit. I'd rather have Bush than that guy. At least Bush bombed other countries. Romney is a financial terrorist. There, I said it.
In 1990, Romney was asked to return to Bain & Company, which was facing financial collapse. He was announced as its new CEO in January 1991 (but drew only a symbolic salary of one dollar). Romney managed an effort to restructure the firm's employee stock-ownership plan, real-estate deals and bank loans, while rallying the firm's thousand employees, imposing a new governing structure that included Bain and the other founding partners giving up control, and increasing fiscal transparency. Within about a year, he had led Bain & Company through a turnaround and returned the firm to profitability without further layoffs or partner defections. He turned Bain & Company over to new leadership and returned to Bain Capital in December 1992