Now some fresh pickings from the Political Grapevine:
Political commentator and MSNBC host, Ed Schultz, would apparently do just about anything in order to win Tuesday’s Massachusetts senate election for the Democrats. Here's what he said during his radio show Friday:
(BEGIN AUDIO CLIP)
ED SCHULTZ, 'THE ED SCHULTZ SHOW': I tell you what, if I lived in Massachusetts I’d try to vote 10 times. I don't know if they'd let me or not, but I’d try. Yeah, that's right. I’d cheat to keep these bastards out. I would. 'Cause that's exactly what they are.
(END AUDIO CLIP)
Schultz today said that was not exactly the message he had wanted to convey: "I misspoke on Friday. I’m sorry. I’m sorry. I meant to say if I could vote 20 times -- that's what I would do."
After Martha Coakley's Sunday campaign event with President Obama, Rhode Island Democratic Congressman Patrick Kennedy gave his thoughts on the race for the seat his late father held.
Kennedy talked about the need to fix the country and that Coakley could help the president do that. But he apparently is not terribly familiar with the candidate he is endorsing. The National Journal reports Kennedy repeatedly referred to her as "Marcia" and not "Martha" Coakley.
United Nations climate scientists are reviewing a portion of their 2007 report that warned global warming will melt the Himalayan glaciers by 2035.
The London Times reports that the Indian scientist who first made the claim has acknowledged it was speculation and not supported by any formal research. But that didn't stop the U.N. from including it in its benchmark report, which is supposed to be the basis for government policy.
IPCC Chairman Rajendra Pachauri, the head of the U.N. panel, tells Reuters: "We are looking into the issue of the Himalayan glaciers and will take a position on it in the next two or three days."
That 2007 report claimed to include the latest and most detailed research into the impact of global warming.
— Fox News Channel's Lanna Britt contributed to this report.
Bret Baier currently serves as FOX News Channel's (FNC) chief political anchor and anchor of Special Report with Bret Baier(weeknights at 6-7PM/ET), the highest-rated cable news program in its timeslot and consistently one of the top five shows in cable news. Based in Washington, DC, he joined the network in 1998 as the first reporter in the Atlanta bureau.