Boehner's remarks about the House GOP's plans came a day after Senate leaders said they were nearing a deal to end the shutdown. FULL STORY
- Pelosi: GOP 'sabotaging' the deal
- 'The adults have taken over'
- Shutdown lowdown | What's next?
- Brazile: GOP, stop living in fear
WHITE HOUSE AND DEMOCRATIC LEADERSHIP in Congress stomp on emerging House Republican proposal to resolve fiscal crisis, as Harry Reid and Nancy Pelosi take shots at John Boehner, declare GOP plan dead — without even hearing it.
- Guide to Tuesday's Senate budget talks | KURTZ: Nate Silver, the shutdown and calling out the media
- STIREWALT: President crisis and the wishful thinking brigade | FOX NEWS FIRST: High-pressure Senate sales job
- Vets rally at WWII memorial for end to 'devastating' impact of slimdown
- OPINION: Obama's leadership proves presidency is no place for amateurs
- FOX NEWS FOLLOWS THE FISCAL CRISIS ON TWITTER: @FoxNews | @ChadPergram | @NickKalmanFN
So you'd think the nation is hopelessly deadlocked, no? Like there are two sides representing two groups of people that simply do not agree?
That would be a result of how this event is being and has been covered by the news.
But, according to a new report from NBC News, Americans share much more in common that you might imagine. See?
It's just that this particular event and the way it is being covered is creating the impression that there are two Americas, each divided deeply from the other on fundamental issues, thereby explaining the deadlock in Congress.
The reality is, we now know why the shutdown persists. So if you have five minutes--just five minutes--you can understand it too. Right here: