Sarah Palin discusses the Rand Paul and Civil Rights Act controversy that engulfed the media cycle this week. Palin says MSNBC host Rachel Maddow had an "agenda" and there is a double standard in the media. Palin agreed that were similarities between the way she was treated by the media in 2008 and how Rand Paul is treated. On Rand Paul takin
Bill Clinton to Yale graduates on today's world: "It is too unstable; it is too unequal, and it is completely unsustainable."
George Will, Cokie Roberts, Sam Donaldson and Donna Brazile discuss.
Tom Friedman, Paul Gigot, Andrea Mitchell and Bob Woodward join "Meet the Press" to discuss the climate of U.S. politics.
Brit Hume, Mara Liasson, Bill Kristol and Kirsten Powers debate.
White House press secretary Robert Gibbs says that the notion that the administration has done nothing about the oil spill in the Gulf is wrong. "We were there immediately," Gibbs says. On Sarah Palin and drilling on and off shore, Gibbs told her to "get more informed."
Rep. Joe Sestak (D-PA) says he will stand up to the party as a Senator. Sestak says Obama hasn't done enough for small businesses.
DNC chairman Tim Kaine says Richard Blumenthal (D-CT) was wrong, but defends his record as a politician. RNC chair Michael Steele says Blumenthal knowingly misled people. Kaine, however, wouldn't admit that Blumenthal lied, instead saying he told the truth about his record on numerous occasions.
RNC Chairman Michael Steele says Paul's views on civil rights is not his "philosophical position."
Sen. Lamar Alexander (R-TN) said he supports Rand Paul. Alexander admits Paul has "had trouble going to [the] Major Leagues" in politics. However, Alexander says the Senate will be "happy" to have him. On Paul's comments on the Civil Rights Act, Alexander said Paul made a mistake, but he clarified it. He says the Senate needs a person like Rand
Sen. John Cornyn praises the Tea Party.
Sen. Robert Menendez (D-NJ) defends Obama's economic plans.
CNN's Candy Crowley talks with Govs. Ed Rendell and Tim Pawlenty about the elections, the Tea Party and the economy.
Republican Charles Djou won the special election for Hawaii's First Congressional District. The Honolulu City Council member grabbed 39% of the vote. State Senate president Colleen Hanabusa came in second with 30% of the vote. Former US Representative Ed Case came in third, gathering 27% the vot