In wake of debate, spin war takes over

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In wake of debate, spin war takes over

Both camps’ campaigns seek to sway the pundits
Signs in Republican red and Democrat blue mark spokespeople for the presidential candidates Wednesday night in “spin alley,” the media center where most reporters watched the debate at the University of Denver. Both sides sent surrogates into the scrum to push their opinions, but Republicans flooded the room with about 20 talking heads to the Democrats’ five.
Obama for America campaign manager Jim Messina offers his spin after Wednesday night’s presidential debate in “spin alley,” the media center where most reporters watched the debate at the University of Denver. Both sides sent surrogates like Messina into the field to push their opinions, but Republicans flooded the room with about 20 surrogates to the Democrats’ five.

In wake of debate, spin war takes over

Signs in Republican red and Democrat blue mark spokespeople for the presidential candidates Wednesday night in “spin alley,” the media center where most reporters watched the debate at the University of Denver. Both sides sent surrogates into the scrum to push their opinions, but Republicans flooded the room with about 20 talking heads to the Democrats’ five.
Obama for America campaign manager Jim Messina offers his spin after Wednesday night’s presidential debate in “spin alley,” the media center where most reporters watched the debate at the University of Denver. Both sides sent surrogates like Messina into the field to push their opinions, but Republicans flooded the room with about 20 surrogates to the Democrats’ five.
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