Some Democratic leaders may have doubts about President Obama's continuous attacks on Bain Capital however the majority want him to keep it up.
Romney "wanted to have this conversation," Pennsylvania's Democratic chairman told the Washington Post. "We’re going to have it.
In what appears to be "riding the wave" of the 1%, who have created more wealth in the U.S. than the 99% combined, there should be no hesitation or equivocation.
Democratic colleagues from Nevada, Ohio, & New Hampshire say voters' anger centers on Wall Street, which could be this election's "bogeyman"—and that makes the strategy a smart and appropriate one, they conclude.
Some rightully are concerned that this message, one that Obama continues to push in new ads may hurt the president among independents -- primarily entrepreneurial oriented ones.
Bain "did a good job for their investors" and has been an example of a highly successful business that contributed to the Gross National Product of the USA and boosted employment. Such a political strategy could backfire on Obama as an image of an anti-business Obama; which given his desire to "take over" private enterprises may not be far from reality.
New Hampshire Sen. Kelly Ayotte says "what you’re doing is trying to demagogue a whole industry that tries to rescue failed companies." That could and should be a major concern in "entrepreneurial" Colorado, said the GOP congressman, as well as the rest of the United States.
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Focus: venture and expansion capital for private companies and growth capital for public companies in a wide range of industries.