Statements about Voting Record
Says when he was governor, "most of the Democrats" voted for his billion-dollar property-tax cuts, but U.S. Senate rival Tammy Baldwin "voted against it."
Says, "Carl proposed a 'windfall' tax on real estate development when he was a Metro Councilor."
Virginia’s educational level among whites is higher than Georgia’s.
"I’ve got a 94 percent" career voting record in Congress while Bill Nelson has "a 92 percent voting record."
Laurie Monnes Anderson "voted to let violent criminals out of jail early."
Says Rep. Jon Runyan "voted to redefine rape."
Massachusetts Sen. Scott Brown shows someone can be bipartisan in Congress because he "votes about 66 percent with his own party."
Says Bill Nelson voted "98 percent of the time" with Barack Obama.
In 2012, Connie Mack missed 178 votes, "one of the worst voting records" in Congress.
Says "when I voted against [an increase in the minimum wage], it was in the 80s."
Says Julie Parrish "voted to divert $160 million from public schools to private for-profit schools."
"We need a Senator who shows up to work. Sherrod Brown missed over 350 official votes."
Says opponent U.S. Rep. Gwen Moore ‘is Wisconsin’s most absent member of Congress, missing nearly 17 percent of the House votes in the second quarter of 2012.’
"When Congressman Langevin took office, gas was around $1.70 per gallon, and now it is near $4 per gallon."
U.S. Sen. Sheldon Whitehouse "rewarded Wall Street executives with millions in bonuses."
Says Rep. Charlie Bass, R-NH voted to "raise his own pay" eight times
Says that in the U.S. House of Representatives "we’ve had bipartisan support for the repeal of Obamacare … for getting rid of cap and trade … for building the Keystone Pipeline."
Says U.S. Rep. John Barrow "left taxpayers on the hook for $950k study on genetic makeup of ants."
Defends his vote to push "retirement age to 70" by saying he is for "a process" that would not be fully implemented until "around the turn of the century."
Says that when Democrats controlled Congress and the White House, federal spending as a share of the Gross Domestic Product leapt from 18.2 percent in 2001 to 25.2 percent in 2009 -- the largest such increase in any eight-year period since World War II.
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