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Monday, March 7, 2016

Romney Refuses to Rule Out Accepting GOP Nod at Contested Convention

By Rick Pearcey • March 7, 2016, 10:26 AM

The U.K. Daily Mail reports:

The former governor of Massachusetts and the 2012 Republican presidential nominee, Mitt Romney, has refused to rule out becoming nominee again this year at [a] contested convention.

On NBC's Meet the Press, Romney said that he doesn't think anyone in the Republican party should say no to being nominated.

He said: "I don't think anyone in our party should say, 'Oh no, even if the people of the party wanted me to be president, I would say no to it.' No one is going to say that."

But if the GOP tries to replace, say, Trump with Romney at the convention, "there’s a walkout," warns Rush Limbaugh, as quoted at Newsmax.

“If that happens, then you've got utter chaos," says the king of talk radio.

Thursday, October 29, 2015

Cruz to Hannity: How About GOP Debate With Hannity, Levin, and Limbaugh as Moderators? -- Video

By Rick Pearcey • October 29, 2015, 01:41 PM

In this video clip of Sean Hannity discussing with Ted Cruz last night's CNBC debate debacle (see "Corrupt Media: CNBC Bias Loses the Republican Debate"), Cruz makes the case that a GOP presidential primary debate would be better served with Sean Hannity, Mark Levin, and Rush Limbaugh as moderators.

"In my view, Republican primary debates ought to be moderated by people who would vote in a primary," the Texas senator says to Hannity in the above-mentioned clip.

"How about a debate moderated by Sean Hannity and Mark Levin and Rush Limbaugh?" Cruz says.

"I'm in," Hannity replies. "And I think I can speak for the other three. They're in as well."

My view: A Hannity-Levin-Limbaugh moderated debate would be a blockbuster ratings event and a highly productive, informative evening. I'm in, too. Let's do it.

Thursday, April 2, 2015

Limbaugh: What About Freedom to Love If "I Love Jesus"?

By Rick Pearcey • April 2, 2015, 06:55 AM

Greg Richter reports at Newsmax:

One of the rallying cries of opponents of Indiana's religious freedom law is that people shouldn't be discriminated against because of "who they love." But radio talk show host Rush Limbaugh flipped that around on his show on Wednesday. . . .

Limbaugh said the phrase works both ways, because people who have strong religious convictions love their Lord.

"I can tell you right now, I could mention I love somebody and it wouldn't be accepted," he is quoted as telling his listeners.

"I would be called a bigot and any number of other bad names," Limbaugh continued. "All I would have to do is say, 'I love Jesus Christ.'"

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