Can the Male Republican Presidential Hopefuls Go to War FOR a Woman (Carly Fiorina) Against CNN?
If all the Republican men won't man up, then Donald J. Trump should gallantly offer his place to Carly Fiorina.
As usual, Democrats are promoting the Republican War on Women canard.
Hillary Clinton even compared Republicans to terrorists recently.
At the Fox News debate this month for the top ten polling Republican presidential hopefuls, "moderator" Megyn Kelly treated the War on Women as a fact rather than a disputed political claim as she suggested strongly that Donald Trump could not be expected to run well with women voters.
It's time for the Republicans to be smart about this and unite to refute the war on women charge against Republicans by demanding that CNN stop facilitating the bogus war on women charge by keeping Carly Fiorina out of the main debate next month.
CNN is planning to do that, based on polls before the Fox debate.
The Fox debate was the FIRST debate of the 2016 presidential race.
The polls before it are out of date and using them to keep Carly Fiorina off the main stage is a stunt up with which none of the Republican presidential candidates should put!
At the risk of appearing gentlemanly, all sixteen men running for the Republican presidential nomination should demand that CNN acknowledge the reality that its criteria are flawed and Carly Fiorina's accomplishment in joining the top ten in the post-Fox debate polls.
If all ten Republican men won't man up, then Donald J. Trump should offer his place to Carly Fiorina.
Without Trump, CNN will not receive a ratings bonanza even close to the one Fox New received for hosting the Republican debate.
With Trump and Carly Fiorina, CNN should top Fox News, especially if its debate moderators act like debate moderators should and elicit pertinent facts fairly instead of promoting any political agenda.
Michael J. Gaynor has been practicing law in New York since 1973. A former partner at Fulton, Duncombe & Rowe and Gaynor & Bass, he is a solo practitioner admitted to practice in New York state and federal courts and an Association of the Bar of the City of New York member.
Gaynor graduated magna cum laude, with Honors in Social Science, from Hofstra University's New College, and received his J.D. degree from St. John's Law School, where he won the American Jurisprudence Award in Evidence and served as an editor of the Law Review and the St. Thomas More Institute for Legal Research. He wrote on the Pentagon Papers case for the Review and obscenity law for The Catholic Lawyer and edited the Law Review's commentary on significant developments in New York law.
The day after graduating, Gaynor joined the Fulton firm, where he focused on litigation and corporate law. In 1997 Gaynor and Emily Bass formed Gaynor & Bass and then conducted a general legal practice, emphasizing litigation, and represented corporations, individuals and a New York City labor union. Notably, Gaynor & Bass prevailed in the Second Circuit in a seminal copyright infringement case, Tasini v. New York Times, against newspaper and magazine publishers and Lexis-Nexis. The U.S. Supreme Court affirmed, 7 to 2, holding that the copyrights of freelance writers had been infringed when their work was put online without permission or compensation.
Gaynor currently contributes regularly to www.MichNews.com, www.RenewAmerica.com, www.WebCommentary.com, www.PostChronicle.com and www.therealitycheck.org and has contributed to many other websites. He has written extensively on political and religious issues, notably the Terry Schiavo case, the Duke "no rape" case, ACORN and canon law, and appeared as a guest on television and radio. He was acknowledged in Until Proven Innocent, by Stuart Taylor and KC Johnson, and Culture of Corruption, by Michelle Malkin. He appeared on "Your World With Cavuto" to promote an eBay boycott that he initiated and "The World Over With Raymond Arroyo" (EWTN) to discuss the legal implications of the Schiavo case. On October 22, 2008, Gaynor was the first to report that The New York Times had killed an Obama/ACORN expose on which a Times reporter had been working with ACORN whistleblower Anita MonCrief.