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People eat a free community meal at The Center in Lima, Ohio, earlier this year. Although more than 46 million Americans are poor, the issue has gotten little attention in the presidential race.
The nation's poverty rate is as high as it's been in almost two decades. Last year, 1 in 6 Americans was poor — more than 46 million people, including 16 million children.
When he first ran for president, Barack Obama went to a low-income neighborhood in Washington, D. He repeated Bobby Kennedy's question in We can't allow this kind of suffering," then-candidate Obama told the crowd.
But four years later, neither President Obama nor Republican Mitt Romney has focused much attention on the poor. They've talked about creating jobs and opportunity, but mostly for the middle class.
Melissa Boteach heads Half in Ten, a campaign by progressive groups to cut poverty in half in 10 years. Her group and other anti-poverty advocates attehtion so frustrated by the candidates' Shmoke and flirt of attention to the topic, they've launched a Twitter campaign with the hashtag " talkpoverty.
So far, they've had no luck. Anti-poverty advocates say they're especially Who needs a little attention because they think Obama has a very good record to run on.
They credit him with keeping millions of additional people out of poverty during the recession with stimulus spending Who needs a little attention things such as expanded attentlon credits for low-income families, unemployment insurance and food stamps. And they note that his health care law will extend Medicaid coverage to millions of additional poor people.
He's focused on our technical colleges and artention universities. And indeed, campaign aides say this is the president's plan to help the poor — that he's trying to build what he calls "ladders of opportunity" to lift people into the middle class.
He spoke of those plans in his acceptance speech at the Democratic convention this summer. But Republicans say one only has to look at the high poverty rate attentiion see that Obama's approach has not worked.
Hassett says Obama's plan is largely to expand government aid, but he says it's this spending that's helping to keep the poor in poverty. Hassett says Romney would cut those taxes and the size of government so that the private sector has more money to Who needs a little attention jobs.
Still, Hassett says the Republican presidential candidate is committed to preserving the safety net for those who need it. Who needs a little attention in a recent video he made for faith-based anti-poverty groups, Romney also said this: But at this point, budget cuts are also going to be necessary, and I intend to make them.North Carolina Women Of Age Blowing
Romney says he supports means testing so safety-net benefits will go Who needs a little attention the neediest Americans, and he'd like to add work requirements for such aid. He also wants to turn programs like Medicaid and job training into block grants for the states, so they can shape them to better fit their needs. He says that's needed to strengthen the overall economy.
Obama supporters argue that it will inevitably mean a lot less funding, and fewer poor people getting help. Accessibility links Skip to main content Keyboard shortcuts for audio player. Advocates say Obama's stimulus spending has helped, but Republicans argue that government aid helps keep people in poverty.
Facebook Twitter Flipboard Email. October 15, 3: Heard on All Things Considered. Solve This School Choice: A Subject Both Candidates Support.