Here are the titles. Link below for the 'story". Do you agree with any of these?
1. He thinks he’s playing with Monopoly money
2. Too much Leonard Nimoy
3. That’s the Chicago Way
4. He’s a pushover
5. He sees America as another pleasant country on the U.N. roll call, somewhere between Albania and Zimbabwe
6. President Pelosi
7. He’s in love with the man in the mirror
Presidential politics is about storytelling. Presented with a vivid storyline, voters naturally tend to fit every new event or piece of information into a picture that is already neatly framed in their minds. No one understands this better than Barack Obama and his team, who won the 2008 election in part because they were better storytellers than the opposition. The pro-Obama narrative featured an almost mystically talented young idealist who stood for change in a disciplined and thoughtful way. This easily outpowered the anti-Obama narrative, featuring an opportunistic Chicago pol with dubious relationships who was more liberal than he was letting on. A year into his presidency, however, Obama’s gift for controlling his image shows signs of faltering. As Washington returns to work from the Thanksgiving holiday, there are several anti-Obama storylines gaining momentum.
Answer by grlygrlz2 at 12:49 PM on Dec. 2, 2009
The Obama White House argues that all of these storylines are inaccurate or unfair. In some cases these anti-Obama narratives are fanned by Republicans, in some cases by reporters and commentators.
But they all are serious threats to Obama, if they gain enough currency to become the dominant frame through which people interpret the president’s actions and motives.
Answer by grlygrlz2 at 12:50 PM on Dec. 2, 2009
Answer by Carpy at 12:51 PM on Dec. 2, 2009
Answer by grlygrlz2 at 12:56 PM on Dec. 2, 2009
Answer by waldorfmom at 2:05 PM on Dec. 2, 2009
Answer by PoeDunkMae at 6:19 PM on Dec. 2, 2009
Answer by mancosmomma at 8:01 PM on Dec. 2, 2009
Answer by agentwanda at 9:07 PM on Dec. 2, 2009