Heller uses Obama’s words to mock The rival roses business claims

Nevada Republican Sen., Dean Heller (left) is notorious with Barack Obama’s “you can’t build,” to have claimed line mock Democratic Republic of Jacky Rosen (right), started her own business.

(REUTERS/Facebook, File)

Nevada Republican Sen., Dean Heller, is notorious the use of the former President Barack Obama’s “you can’t build, that they” have alleged row over his Democratic opponent, started your own business.

It comes under news reports, including in the Reno Gazette-Journal, about the lack of public records of the democratic Republic of Jacky rose back up repeatedly claimed, she built her own business in Nevada.

Heller’s campaign released this week, a display of the references to these reports and called it an “imaginary business.” Roses-campaign defended told her that they worked as an “independent consultant.”

“Jacky built a career as a computer programmer and software developer for large companies in southern Nevada, and they used this tech-skills to continue their career as an independent consultant,” Molly Forgey, a rose campaign spokesman told Fox News. “An independent consultant who runs a business, and it is absurd for Senator Heller to insinuate otherwise.”

As the Reno Gazette-reported Journal, Rosen said in November: “I have raised my family, I built a business woman in the technology.”

But the stories have said there is no evidence Rosen had the local or state business licenses, employees, or even a company.

“You can’t build that,” Obama was heard to say, Lighter in the middle, ad.

The audio was not build from a 2012 campaign speech where Obama said, “If you’ve got a business – you that,” argued companies rely on the state infrastructure. Republican rival Mitt Romney resorted to argue in these comments, Obama was blind for small businesses.

Brighter and the roses are out in November, the Senate race in Nevada – as one of the most competitive midterm races in the country.

The Real Clear politics polling average shows rose to 1.5 per cent.

Alex Pappas is a political reporter at Follow him on Twitter at @Alex Pappas.

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