Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker thinks the next Republican presidential ticket should have one very important criteria: the Presidential nominee and Vice President should be former governors. So Ted Cruz, Marco Rubio and Rand Paul can take a hike. Walker? He's still eligible. Walker explained his theory during an interview on ABC's This Week. "I think its got to be an outsider, I think both the presidential and vice presidential nomination needs to be a former or current governor, people who have done successful things in their states, taken on big reforms, who are ready to move America forward," Walker said. Host George Stephanopoulos asked whether that explains the proper trio of GOP senators who most think are front runners for the Republican ticket. "All good guys, but it’s got be somebody who is viewed as being exceptionally removed from Washington," Walker said.
Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu said during an appearance on CNN's State of the Union that one of his biggest fears about the looming potential nuclear deal world powers are negotiating with Iran is how investors and companies are scrambling to cut deals inside Iran. That, he argues, threatens the sanctions regime's very existence. "You're going to get investors, companies and countries scrambling one after the other to try to get deals with Iran, because economies and prices work on future expectations," Netanyahu said. "You're going to really be in danger of crumbling the sanctions regime." Instead, Netanyahu thinks the P5+1 countries should reverse course entirely and increase pressure against Iran "because it’s finally working." If that option isn't on the table, Bibi thinks world powers should hold out for a full dismantling of Iran's nuclear program in exchange for sanctions easing. "I don't advocate partial deals. I think partial deals are bad deals," Netanyahu told host Candy Crowley. "If you want to do a partial deal, then decide what the final deal is, and then do one step. Decide that the final deal will actually implement the very terms that you, the P5+1, have put in the Security Council resolution."