Determined to re-elect President Barack Obama, health care workers from across Connecticut took a break from their own close senate race.
In his debate with Paul Ryan, Vice President Joe Biden took the side of the 47% that Mitt Romney said he doesn't "worry" about.
The voting records on labor-selected issues in the second session of the 112 Congress reflect, as might be expected, the sharp partisan split between the two major political parties.
President Barack Obama stunned voters here after the results of the 2008 election poured in.
Voters in 54 "battleground" GOP-held congressional districts overwhelmingly hate big and secret money in politics.
The increasingly likely win by President Obama may amount to a mandate to preserve, if not extend, the social safety net and the social insurance programs.
The Quinnipiac/New York Times/CBS News poll of likely voters released today, taken entirely after Mitt Romney's 47% remarks, show his campaign running aground.
Polls continued to show this past weekend that Mitt Romney is falling behind in Ohio, with President Obama now doing 50 percent or better.
Labor unions have piles of evidence they say prove the law cannot be implemented without blocking the votes of as many as 750,000 people.