Just as Mitt Romney was securing the Republican presidential nomination with a win in the Texas primary — and just as the truth sunk in to loyal viewers of The Republican Nominee Show that Rick Perry, Herman Cain, Newt Gingrich and Marcus Bachmann may not be returning any time soon with guest appearances — we were confronting something about this election season that we really hate getting used to: boredom.
He may be out of the running for the Republican presidential nomination, but that doesn't seem to be stopping Herman Cain from creating more bizarre political ads. First, we saw his video featuring a goldfish (his symbol for the economy) suffocated to death.
Tongue-in-cheek talk show host Stephen Colbert has long been satirizing the concept of the Super PAC, an organization that is allowed to raise unlimited amounts of money from corporations, individuals, unions, and other groups, which can then be spent on "independent expenditures," including political campaigns.
Every year broadcast journalist Barbara Walters reveals her 10 Most Fascinating People of the year in an ABC special, but some of this year's "captivating" guests were more controversial than others.
Amid an onslaught of bad press, including interview blunders and sexual harassment accusations, Herman Cain told staff members that he is reassessing the future of his presidential campaign. On Monday an Atlanta woman, Ginger White, went public saying that she and the former Godfather Pizza CEO had engaged in a 13-year affair.
First Rick Perry, now this. Republican presidential hopeful and former Godfather Pizza CEO Herman Cain couldn't seem to gather his thoughts (assuming there were any to gather) when the editorial board of the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel asked him if he liked how Obama handled Libya.
Republican presidential hopeful Herman Cain's latest campaign video begins rather normally — Cain's chief of staff, Mark Block, talks to the camera about Cain's virtues. But at about two thirds of the way through the minute-long ad, something weird happens.