The US President Election 2012 at a Glance

Voters saw a diverse Obama in the presidential campaign argue in Denver on Wednesday. And they worry that the exhausted, imprecise, and suspicious fellow who lost the argue actually is the real one. Observation is reality in elections. After the first presidential deliberate on Wednesday from the University of Denver, Colorado, Mitt Romney was supposed not only as the debate winner by an astonishing 67 per cent of voters polled by CNN – the uppermost margin since the question was first asked by Gallup in 1984 - but also as a stronger leader than President Barack Obama

The Republican competitor even led the president by twice digits on who would be best to handle the market. The Obama crusade team must be reeling. I know what it must be like as I was in their shoes, on the crusade of the then serving President George W Bush, in 2004.
Bush had a terrible first dispute performance against the challenger, Senator John Kerry, and 53 per cent of debate watchers that evening seeming Kerry as the winner. Only 37 per cent picked Bush. 

But in 2004, there was a flicker of anticipate for Bush. Though 60 per cent said Kerry had uttered himself more clearly than the president, more folks found Bush authentic and professed him as a better commander in chief an vital characteristic when the nation was at war in both Iraq and Afghanistan. In the end, of course, Bush won together elections. And the disillusionment of those first quarrel nights pale. Running for president is wicked. It's like running naked through a cactus patch on fire. The progression is planned to crush you and see what you're made of, for the tests to come in the Oval Office are far crueler. 

He may not have been in pain at the inauguration of the night, but the President Obama who showed up to quarrel against a rambling Romney did not look as if he required being there. And more than 70 million viewers noticed. The president came across as tired, mystified, and unqualified for battle. He looked older than the man 14 years his senior reputation to his right. And he occasionally slouched, standing with one leg bent, either from exhaustion, lack of interest or anxiety.