Today On The Ed Schultz Show

steny2 Today On The Ed Schultz Show

(Photo by Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images)

House Majority Leader Steny Hoyer, D-MD, joins the 1st hour of Today’s show to discuss the civility of the campaign and Democrats chance of holding the majority.

Mary Kay Henry, President of Service Employees International Union joins the 2nd hour of Today’s show to discuss the Unions joining the fight when it comes to political ads.

Tony Hopfinger, Editor and Founder of the Alaska Dispatch, joins the 2nd hour of Today’s show to discuss being handcuffed by Joe Miller’s security.

Scott McAdams, running for the U.S. Senate in Alaska, joins the 2nd hour of Today’s show to discuss his race against Tea Party backed Republican candidate Joe Miller.

Kjersten Forseth, Interim Executive Director of ProgressNow Colorado, joins the 3rd hour of Today’s show to discuss the Senate race in Colorado.

Jack Conway, running for the U.S. Senate in Kentucky, joins the 3rd hour of Today’s show to discuss Rand Paul wanting to privatize Social Security.

Comments

One Comment

  1. Melody Moore says:

    Hate to be the one to tell you, but there is no “separation of church and state” mentioned in the first amendment. It says “Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof;” The term “separation of church and state” is an off-shoot of the original phrase, “wall of separation between church and state,” as written in Thomas Jefferson’s letter to the Danbury Baptists Association in 1802. Although many assert the intended implication, there is no specific separation clause: only establishment and free exercise.

  2. Melody Moore says:

    Hate to be the one to tell you, but there is no “separation of church and state” mentioned in the first amendment. It says “Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof;” The term “separation of church and state” is an off-shoot of the original phrase, “wall of separation between church and state,” as written in Thomas Jefferson’s letter to the Danbury Baptists Association in 1802. Although many assert the intended implication, there is no specific separation clause: only establishment and free exercise.

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