Asa Hutchinson

Where Things Stand: Biden Uses GOP’s Greatest Fear Against Them
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The tactic doesn’t always work, but this was a clever one.

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Wayne LaPierre, executive vice president of the National Rifle Association (NRA), speaks during a news conference in Washington.  The NRA, the powerful U.S. gun rights lobby, went on the offensive on Friday arguing that schools should have armed guards.
CLEVELAND, OH - JULY 19:  on the second day of the Republican National Convention on July 19, 2016 at the Quicken Loans Arena in Cleveland, Ohio. Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump received the number of votes needed to secure the party's nomination. An estimated 50,000 people are expected in Cleveland, including hundreds of protesters and members of the media. The four-day Republican National Convention kicked off on July 18.  (Photo by Alex Wong/Getty Images)
Where Things Stand: Traditional Conservative Values Butt Heads With The New Culture Wars Prime Badge
This is your TPM afternoon briefing.

Asa Hutchinson’s veto of an anti-trans bill in his state, which we covered yesterday, proved to be for naught — it was promptly overridden by his GOP colleagues in the state legislature.

But his defense of his veto saw him position himself at a crossroads for conservatism, between libertarian values and the increasing desire on the right to punish one’s perceived enemies.

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Wayne LaPierre, executive vice president of the National Rifle Association (NRA), speaks during a news conference in Washington.  The NRA, the powerful U.S. gun rights lobby, went on the offensive on Friday arguing that schools should have armed guards.
on April 2, 2013 in Washington, DC.
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