Thursday, April 12, 2012

Ann Romney: 'Belive Me, It Was Hard Work'

Back on April 2 (just 10 days ago) we warned you that the Obama campaign was concerned about the appeal and credibility of Ann Romney.
Here's part of what we said:
Obama Co. fear that Ann Romney could become a real factor in the upcoming presidential campaign.
They're worried about Ann Romney
And one of the reasons they're worried is that Ann Romney has begun speaking directly to women. She 's expressing the everyday concerns of ordinary women all over the country. And she's getting her point across effectively, with poise and great style.
You really need to pay attention when we say these things.
Because our information previewed what was about to come: A direct, personal attack on Ann Romney apparently designed to damage her credibility, cast doubt on her accomplishments and attempt to put her on notice to back off.
This came yesterday when Democratic operative Hillary Rosen told CNN's Anderson Cooper that Ann Romney "never worked a day in her life."
If they thought that was going to chase Ann Romney away or get her to back off, they were wrong. because, within moments Ann Romney tweeted this:  “I made a choice to stay home and raise five boys. Believe me, it was hard work.”
And then Romney's son Josh tweeted as follows: “@AnnDRomney is one of the smartest, hardest working woman (sic) I know. Could have done anything with her life, chose to raise me.”
Following up,  Ann Romney had even more to say. Check this video, just out today:

We'll say it again: Ann Romney is bright, poised and articulate. And this cancer-survivor (who's also battling MS) is as ready for the campaign as she'll ever be. She has no intention of being belittled, undermined or batted around. No way.
As for Hillary Rosen, it's important to note that she's a high-level Dem operative who has visited the Obama White House at least 35 times and has met with President Obama himself as well as most of his top assistants including Valerie Jarrett, David Axelrod and others.
All of these meetings have been amply detailed by National Review and Michelle Malkin.

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