POLITICS

Carlos Harrison: Is Obama's DREAM a nightmare for Romney?

From left, Myisha Areloano, Adrian James, Jahel Campos, David Vuenrostro, and Antonio Cabrera camp outside of the Obama Campaign Headquarters in Culver City, Calif. in protest of President Obama's immigration policiesand in hopes of getting him to pass an executive order to halt discretionary deportation on Friday, June 16, 2012. President Obama eased enforcement of immigration laws Friday, offering a chance for hundreds of thousands of illegal immigrants to stay in the country and work. Immediately embraced by Hispanics, the extraordinary step touched off an election-year confrontation with congressional Republicans.  (AP Photo/Grant Hindsley)

From left, Myisha Areloano, Adrian James, Jahel Campos, David Vuenrostro, and Antonio Cabrera camp outside of the Obama Campaign Headquarters in Culver City, Calif. in protest of President Obama's immigration policiesand in hopes of getting him to pass an executive order to halt discretionary deportation on Friday, June 16, 2012. President Obama eased enforcement of immigration laws Friday, offering a chance for hundreds of thousands of illegal immigrants to stay in the country and work. Immediately embraced by Hispanics, the extraordinary step touched off an election-year confrontation with congressional Republicans. (AP Photo/Grant Hindsley)  (Associated Press)

President Obama's unexpected "stopgap" DREAM Act clearly knocked Republicans for a loop. That might explain why their reactions are so strong -- and stunningly illogical.

Marco Rubio, who in April said he would propose nearly identical legislation, said Obama's plan made a long-term solution more difficult.

Why? All he has to do is present his legislation. Let Congress vote.

Read more here.

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