Sen. Rand Paul (R-Ky.) said Wednesday that there was no "objective evidence" that black voters were being disenfranchised, as he entered a contentious battle over new voter identification laws in Southern states. "The interesting thing about voting patterns now is in this last election African-Americans voted at a higher percentage than whites in almost every one of the states that were under the special provisions of the federal government," Paul said at a forum in Louisville, according to WFPL-FM. "So really, I don't think there is objective evidence that we're precluding African-Americans from voting any longer," he added.
SEN. RAND PAUL (R-KY): "I think her decision making process with regards to Benghazi should preclude [Hillary Clinton] from holding high office because really it’s not so much what happened at the time of the attacks. For six months leading up to the attack, they ask and they ask and they pleaded for more security and she says, 'Oh I never read the cables.' The problem with that is that’s her job."