Results for: state-of-the-union Search Results
Family Filter:
4:17
This week we're showing you the video intro that ran during Peter Bordes' keynote speech at Affiliate Convention. We're calling it the "State of the Union" as it outlines where we stand today in performance marketing on both the advertisers side and the publisher side.
24 Jun 2009
106
Share Video

6:11
JV's State of the Union Address
19 Aug 2009
361
Share Video

5:02
January 2008 President Bush Delivers State of the Union Address Chamber of the United States House of Representatives United States Capitol Part 1 *******www.youtube****/watch?v=suz_KEWXhCY Part 2 *******www.youtube****/watch?v=pJu_VUpz3Yg Part 3 *******www.youtube****/watch?v=KGorPNxbUaM Part 4 *******www.youtube****/watch?v=wuvfJk4n4Ok Part 5 *******www.youtube****/watch?v=SdFt7k4CsX4 Part 6 *******www.youtube****/watch?v=HbxIQV9fMkA
2 Oct 2009
345
Share Video

3:45
Donate: *******wp.me/P6eAM-64 Chris Matthews video “forgot he was black” Full article + full text of Speech + all in one place: *******wp.me/p6eAM-e8 Follow me TWITTER *******www.twitter****/davisfleetwood Facebook: *******www.facebook****/DavisFleetwood On Alternet: *******blogs.alternet****/davisfleetwood Blip TV: *******nocureforthat1.blip.tv Myspace: *******www.myspace****/davisisthehermit Theme Song for “The Hermit” is by $24K. Visit him here: *******www.myspace****/twentyfourthousanddollars & the No Cure For That Facebook Group: *******www.facebook****/group.php?gid=406640450334 Facebook fan page: *******www.facebook****/home.php?#/pages/DAVIS-FLEETWOOD/91861207668?ref=ts WEBSITE *******www.nocureforthat.wordpress**** Tags 2010 State Of The Union, Barack Obama, Chris Matthews, Chris Matthews Forgot He Was Black, Chris Matthews Forgot Obama Was Black, Chris Matthews Obama Black, Media News
29 Jan 2010
157
Share Video

1:28
*******marketHEIST**** - Ashraf Laidi reminds viewers President Obama's State of the Union Address early headlines will be released 4hrs after FOMC interest rate decisions. Waves from both events will hit Asian session. Recorded on 1/26/2010 7pm EST as part of Ashraf Laidi's "Traders Unscripted" and "Heistlab" interviews on marketHEIST**** **follow Ashraf Laidi on twitter: *******twitter****/alaidi **follow marketHEIST**** on twitteR: *******twitter****/marketHEIST *******marketheist****
2 Apr 2010
163
Share Video

2:22
Transcript by Newsy**** BY CHRISTINA HARTMAN You're watching multisource political video news analysis from Newsy. SEN. MARK UDALL (D-Col.): “...this isn't war. This is politics. It's about governing our country. ... We all agree in our private conversations that the rhetoric has been over the top. We've got to throttle it back.” If there’s one word that’s always in style in Washington, it’s “bipartisan.” And in the spirit of bipartisanship, one Democratic senator from Colorado is proposing a mixed seating arrangement at President Barack Obama’s upcoming State of the Union address. Traditionally, Republicans sit on one side -- Democrats the other. But there are no official seating arrangements. (Video from KPIX) In a letter to colleagues, Senator Mark Udall wrote, “Instead of sitting in our usual partisan divide, let us agree to have Democrats and Republicans sitting side by side... The choreographed standing and clapping of one side of the room -- while the other side sits -- is unbecoming of a serious institution.” In response, The Washington Post’s Greg Sargent predicts... “The mixed seating is obviously a cosmetic gesture, but in a town that tends to worship bipartisan gestures, talk about the idea is likely to get a lot of attention.” And get a lot of attention it did -- at least in some political circles. A guest on MSNBC says, great idea -- especially in the wake of Saturday’s shooting rampage in Arizona that many attribute to a vitriolic political climate in Washington. BILL PRESS, RADIO HOST: “But all of us are sick of the fact that the state of the union, as Robert Gibbs put it today, is kind of like a seesaw. A president says one thing, the Republicans jump up. He says something else, the Democrats jump up. It really becomes like, I don't know a high school, if not a grade school game. Mixing it up and getting people mixed together will send a message we're all in this together. This is serious business. I like it.” So what are the chances of this actually happening? CNN’s Joe Johns explains, it’s up to individual lawmakers where they want to sit. JOE JOHNS: “It looks like the only rule here is just do it. Congressional Research Service, which is about as nonpartisan as it gets, did a little paper on the state of the union in 2006. Quoting, it said, ‘Aside from reserved places for leadership, seat notice chamber are not assigned to particular members.’ End of story.” End of story? Looks like this is more like just the beginning. News outlets are scrambling to lock lawmakers down on whether they’ll get on board with the idea. And while White House spokesman Robert Gibbs says it’s an “interesting idea,” ABC News says, the prospects aren’t so good. “...asked if House Republican leadership was giving any serious consideration to the idea, an aide replied bluntly, ‘Nope.’” President Obama will deliver the State of the Union speech on January 25th. Get more multisource political video news analysis from Newsy.
18 Jan 2011
590
Share Video

1:59
Transcript by Newsy**** BY CHRISTINA HARTMAN You're watching multisource U.S. news analysis from Newsy As President Obama puts the finishing touches on his State of the Union address - lawmakers and the media are busy picking out corsages. KSWB-TV: “Tomorrow will be date night for Congress, as Republicans and Democrats will sit together for the annual speech.” HLN: “Date night in D.C. ... Kind of like boy/girl, boy/girl, Republican/Democrat.” It’s like prom night on Capitol Hill. And Democratic Senator Mark Udall is the chairman of the prom committee. He’s proposing Democrats and Republicans sit together at the president’s address as a symbol of civility following the shooting rampage in Arizona earlier this month. And lawmakers are playing along -- for the most part, anyway. ABC: SEN. KAY BAILEY HUTCHISON: “I don't have a date.” SEN. KENT CONRAD: “Kay, I'm available.” (LAUGHTER) (FLASH) CHRISTIANE AMANPOUR: “Senator Conrad, have you picked a date?” SEN. KENT CONRAD: “I just asked Kay.” (LAUGHTER) Fox News: SEN. DICK DURBIN (D-IL): “My new Senate Republican colleague from Illinois Mark Kirk and I will sit together. I'm bringing the popcorn and he is bringing a coke with two straws.” By Sunday - more than 50 members of Congress had paired off. And according to a new CNN poll - most Americans like the idea - with 72 percent saying they want to see the mixed seating. The president is set to discuss jobs, the deficit, and the GOP’s health care repeal efforts. But Politico’s Carol Lee and Glenn Thrush are among the commentators who worry - the theatrics of Congressional “date night” could trump substance. “Still, the event offers the president the largest audience he’ll get all year, one that rivals the viewership for the Academy Awards. Obama’s first State of the Union address, last year, drew 48 million viewers...” But in guest commentary for The Washington Post - leadership consultant Carol Kinsey Goman says you can joke about the theatrics - but there’s real potential in this idea. “Congress is right to understand that where they sit sends a signal about their power dynamics and willingness to cooperate... I'm not saying that this symbolic seating arrangement one evening will foster actual, long-term collaboration. But I do think it's at least a scoot in the right direction.” There IS at least one bi-PARTY-san pooper -- Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell says he’s planning to sit where he’s always sat. Wanna see who’s paired off so far? Check out the link in our transcript section. Get more multisource video news analysis from Newsy
28 Jan 2011
512
Share Video

2:46
Transcript by Newsy**** BY CHRISTINA HARTMAN You're watching multisource politics video news analysis from Newsy. In the left corner -- President Obama. And in the right -- Representative Paul Ryan -- delivering the Republican response. Chairman of the House Budget Committee and rising star of the GOP -- Representative Paul Ryan will give the official Republican response after the president’s televised speech. Did we say rising star of the right? On Fox News, Karl Rove -- raves. KARL ROVE: “...when it comes to budget, and when it comes to spending, he is the brainiest, most thoughtful, deepest thinker on the Republican side of the aisle in the House.” JON SCOTT: “He's very young, 41 years old but has seven congressional terms behind him, clearly a guy who has accomplished a lot at a relatively young age.” But he’s got some competition. Or does he? As soon as Republican leaders tapped Ryan for the rebuttal - Tea Party darling Michele Bachmann say she, too, is responding -- on behalf of the Tea Party. (VIDEO FROM CNN) The economy will top the agenda - in both the State of the Union address as well as the Republican responses. Initially - Bachmann’s response was only going to be available online - but CNN has announced plans to carry it live. The network asked Democratic strategist Paul Begala - is a second Republican response a good idea? “Yes, I think it’s for her, but I don't think it's helpful for the Republican party for the reasons Susan states. And maybe not so much for the Democrats. We go for the glittery sharp object out there, and forget it's a fishing lure and we get hooked. We get distracted by Michele Bachmann when we should be focusing on Paul Ryan.” And CBS suggests - the whole thing begs the question - who’s really leading the Republican Party? A Republican strategist says - two responses doesn’t mean there’s two different Republican parties. KEVIN MADDEN, GOP STRATEGIST: “There were stories before the election that there was a schism with the tea party and the establishment. Yet, we still won 60-plus seats in the house. So I think that the Republican Party is still unified on core messages, which is we need to cut spending well, need to reign in the size of government and focus on growing the economy, so whether it's Michelle Bachmann giving it in one venue and Paul Ryan giving it in another, the message is still the same...” Not necessarily - writes Washington Monthly’s Steve Benen - who worries - the fiscal hawk from Wisconsin could get mischaracterized. And that COULD be bad news for Democrats. “...I can only hope that Paul Ryan isn't positioned as the ‘middle’ -- literally and figuratively -- between the president and Bachmann. [Ryan] is after all, a hard-core radical, intent on destroying Medicare and Social Security. Bachmann's wild-eyed craziness shouldn't make Ryan appear reasonable by comparison, but it might.” Still, The Washington Post’s Adam Serwer says no matter what’s said tonight -- he doesn’t expect much to change. “After tonight, talking about cutting spending will still be popular, while actually gutting the social safety net won't be. Neither the president's speech, nor Ryan or Bachman's response will change that.” Stay with Newsy for multi-source analysis of the president’s address and the Republican response. Get more multisource politics video news analysis from Newsy.
28 Jan 2011
385
Share Video

6:11
JV's State of the Union Address
18 May 2011
184
Share Video

6:11
JV's State of the Union Address
18 May 2011
195
Share Video

6:11
JV's State of the Union Address
19 May 2011
110
Share Video

6:11
JV's State of the Union Address
20 May 2011
95
Share Video

Loading...