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Weekend edition: Lehrman calls for GOP unity on gold; The Wash Post reports Newt’s link to supply-siders; The NY Sun notes Romney’s resistance to gold.

From The NY Sun, Lewis Lehrman encourages Mitt Romney and Rick Santorum to join the sound dollar alliance.

The Washington Post reports the role of leading supply-siders in the Gingrich campaign.

The NY Sun notes Mitt Romney’s resistance to gold in monetary policy.

In Forbes, Ken Repoza quotes Paul Hoffmeister on Ron Paul and monetary policy.

On The Kudlow Report, Stephen Moore discusses rising government benefits:

In The Washington Times, James Bacon analyzes Fed policy and finds himself in agreement with Ron Paul.

From The Cayman Financial Review, former El Salvadoran Minister of Finance Manuel Hinds argues for a return to gold.

On TGSN, Ralph Benko reports the FDR cabinet debate over devaluing the dollar.

At Asia Times, David Goldman notes Egypt is down to $10 billion in reserves.

From TGSN, Benko counters The Washington Post’s Ezra Klein on gold-linked money.

On Kudlow, James Pethokoukis discusses the economy’s weak recovery:

On International Liberty, Dan Mitchell responds to the State of the Union’s tax analysis.

In National Journal, Grover Norquist predicts a crisis if President Obama is re-elected and doesn’t extend the Bush tax cuts.

MarketWatch notes weak dollar advocate C. Fred Bergsten of the Peterson Institute for International Economics will step down as director at year’s end.

At The American, James Pethokoukis explains that US economic growth is way off.

On CNBC, Bruce Bartlett advocates revenue-neutral tax reform with a focus on corporate tax reform:

At The WSJ, Niall Ferguson argues the euro has been flawed since its inception.

The WSJ notes the Fed’s recommitment to loose money.

From First Trust, Brian Wesbury suggests monetary policy remains too loose.

In The WSJ, George Melloan analyzes the recent Japanese trade deficit.

At Business Insider, Dean Baker argues supply-side economics doesn’t work.

From Op-ed News, journalist Robert Parry critiques supply-side economics.

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