Republican presidential nominee Mitt Romney's wife, Ann Romney, reacts to Obama's acceptance speech and discusses why she feels Americans should cast their ballot for her husband.
CHARLOTTE, N.C. - During Thursday morning's Ohio delegates breakfast, Ohioans heard from a surprise guest.
Rev. Jesse Jackson, Jr. arrived unannounced to urge the delegates to re-elect President Barack Obama.
"You can't win unless you stop the thievery," he told the early morning crowd. Jackson was referring to the 2000 presidential election when Democrats won more votes, but lost the election.
Jackson spoke for about 15 minutes and urged Ohio delegates to "stop voting thievery" in the Buckeye State. He then led the crowd in the chant, "we deserve the right to vote and deserve the right for our vote to count."
Hundreds of Ohioans show up at a Charlotte restaurant to watch President Obama's speech.
President Barack Obama laid claim to a peace dividend that doesn't exist when he told the nation he wants to use money saved by ending wars to build highways, schools and bridges.
NewsChannel 5 Democratic analyst Peter Lawson Jones pin-points what shined in President Obama's speech.
Vice President Joe Biden cited job gains under President Barack Obama while ignoring overall job losses, standard fare at the Democratic National Convention.
An Elyria couple, previously undecided in this year's presidential race, will cast their votes for Romney.
Rev. Jesse Jackson, Jr. surprises Ohio delegates and urges them to re-elect Barack Obama.
Earlier this week, the U.S. national debt escalated to more than $16 trillion for the first time in history, but how does $16 trillion stack up?
Former Browns owner Art Modell remembered by Ohio delegates at DNC.
When former President Bill Clinton took the stage at the Democratic National Convention on Wednesday, he portrayed President Barack Obama as a pragmatic compromiser who has been stymied at every turn by Republicans.