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article imageAnn Romney fears for Mitt's 'mental well-being' if elected

By Yukio Strachan     Sep 29, 2012 in Politics
Reno - Ann Romney told a television station Thursday that if her husband were to become President, her biggest fear would be for his "mental well-being."
In an interview with television station KTVN in Reno, Nevada, Romney shared what her biggest fear would be if her husband succeeded in defeating President Obama on Nov. 6.
"You know, I think my biggest concern, obviously, would just be for his mental well-being," she replied.
"I have all the confidence in the world in his ability, in his decisiveness and his leadership skills, in his understanding of the economy, in his understanding of what's missing right now in the economy - you know, pieces that are missing to get this jumpstarted," she continued, CBS said. "So for me I think it would just be the emotional part of it."
Romney has been campaigning hard for her husband. Even more so, since that fundraiser video capturing him saying 47 percent of Americans depend on the government and consider themselves "victims" came to the public's attention. The same videotape that Romney told donors: “You see, you and I, we spend our day with Republicans,”he said. “We spend our days with people who agree with us.”
The video taped remarks may be why Ann continues to insist that the former Massachusetts governor is not a robot. According to Reuters, in a speech at Bartley Ranch in Reno earlier Thursday, Romney said that the criticism that her husband is unable to connect with people is simply "off base."
In Iowa, a week ago, Romney, who her family calls "the Mitt Stabilizer" came to Mitt's defense against Republicans who have criticized the management of his presidential campaign.
"Stop it. This is hard. You want to try it? Get in the ring," she told an Iowa radio station.
"This is hard and, you know, it's an important thing that we're doing right now and it's an important election and it is time for all Americans to realize how significant this election is and how lucky we are to have someone with Mitt's qualifications and experience and know-how to be able to have the opportunity to run this country," Romney said.
The U.S. presidential election is on Nov. 6.
More about ann romney, Mental health problems, Mitt Romney, 2012 presidential election, Election 2012
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