The Financial Times describes the “opprobrium” following a Clinton staffer’s Drudge-alleged circulation of a photo of Barack Obama in traditional Somalian clothing.
A new New York Times/CBS poll shows Barack Obama has wide support, but John McCain is seen as more ready to be president than either Democratic nominee.
McCain said he still has to convince American’s about his Iraq strategy.Howard Dean has a plan for deciding the Democratic presidential nominee, sort of.
Michael Bloomberg unveiled a system of filing medical records electronically.
Bloomberg defended McCain against the New York Times story about his alleged relationship with a lobbyist.
Supporters of the plan launched $500,000 worth of ads yesterday.
Republican Will Barclay will appear on the Independence Party line in today’s special election.
There’s some backlash to subprime mortgage assistance.
Joe Bruno is confident he’ll stay in power.
Frank Padavan wants rezoning in Auburndale.
Get ready for a lot of races in 2009.
Pakistan limits access to YouTube.
If Democrats take over state government, prepare for “a period of infighting, backstabbing, and dysfunction that makes Albany’s current turmoil appear genteel, collegial, and manageable,” writes Davidson Goldin.
David Brooks defends McCain’s record, and writes, “He has challenged the winds of the money gale.”
E.J. Dionne, Jr. thinks McCain still has lobbyist issues.
Bill Hammond doesn’t like the abortion bill in Albany.
On Ralph Nader’s presidential bid, Bob Herbert writes, “It’s a painful state of affairs for those who know how much he has meant to the country.”
The New York Post editorial board opposes Spitzer’s plan to sell land near the Javits center, saying the governor is “looking for the quick buck.”
And Maggie Haberman has a story about how politics can turn messy.