The SuperPAC, a form of political committee that has served the political interests of the wealthy, is being turned on its head by the CREDO SuperPAC.
In an assault on workers and their unions in the heart of the once heavily industrialized and unionized Midwest, Indiana's Republican-controlled House passed a right to work for less bill yesterday.
The President threw down the gauntlet, vowing to fight for an economy that serves the interests of the vast majority, not the wealthy few, and requiring millionaires to pay their "fair share" in taxes.
Mitt Romney, "frontrunner" for the GOP presidential nomination, emerged as the leading candidate with only 37 percent of the vote.
Republican lawmakers and Republican Gov. Rick Scott are expected to push for deep cuts, including in Medicaid and unemployment benefits.
The regulation is intended to reduce, in 27 states, pollution that plays a large factor in unhealthy air downwind.
But organizers want to send at least 720,277 names to the state as a show of strength and to provide a cushion should officials disallow some of the signatures.
Just weeks into the campaign, United Wisconsin announced that 507,533 people have signed a recall petition.
GOP presidential candidate Rick Santorum has set his sights on a new target: struggling African-Americans.
The president said he was forced to make the appointment now, during the current Congressional recess, if the consumer protection agency was to function.