Sunday, October 21, 2012
The President knows very well the latest tactics of his challenger Mitt Romney. He has jokingly given a name to the present condition of Mitt Romney. As he calls it, 'Romnesia', the President is quick to point out how the so called tea party man, standing up strong for very conservative principles, now is having difficulty trying to stay to the right of the line. Now, all of a sudden he's not sure what he really wants to believe in, because he's trying to figure out a way to catch some of the voters from the left side of the isle to jump ship and vote for him. It's just another tactic of a not so believable candidate that happens to be Barrack Obama's challenger, and his name is Mitt Romney.
Yes, he definitely has a severe case of 'Romnesia'. Here's some of the proof.
"He told folks he was the ideal candidate for the tea party," Obama said of Romney's stance during the primary season. "Now suddenly he is saying 'what, who me?' He is forgetting what his own positions are and he is betting that you are too. I mean he is changing up so much, back tracking and sidestepping."
"If you say you're for equal pay for equal work but you keep refusing to say whether or not you will sign a bill that protects equal pay for equal work, you might have Romnesia," Obama said, referring to the Republican candidate's stance on the Lilly Ledbetter Act, which strengthens the ability of women to sue employers over unequal pay.
"And it's contagious, because all of a sudden Paul Ryan, the budget hawk, the guy who introduced a whole budget plan that actually already passed, it already passed the House of Representatives. All of a sudden he doesn't remember it, he doesn't remember it," he said, referring to Romney's running mate.
Romney's campaign recently battled back accusations the candidate is moderating his stance on reproductive rights after he said in an interview he wouldn't pursue any new abortion legislation. He later said he would seek to remove federal funding from Planned Parenthood and appoint Supreme Court justices that would support revisiting and overturning Roe v. Wade, the 1973 U.S. Supreme Court decision affirming a woman's right to have an abortion.