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The strong crowd packed a private high school here, with supporters of both candidates cheering, jeering, exclaiming, and applauding throughout the debate despite two warnings from the moderators to stay silent.
Some of the loudest outbursts came after a moderator asked Vitter specifically about the phone call made famous by the Democratic state Rep.
He blamed the media and his political opponents for keeping the issue alive. But in the past two debates and in recent television advertising, Vitter has been forced to bring up the scandal, casting himself as a fallen man who has found redemption with the help of his wife and family.
It's a story that could resonate in a deeply religious state, but it only comes as Vitter, once considered the unstoppable favorite to be Louisiana's next governor, finds himself down by 10 percentage points or more in most public polling in the race against Edwards. In a post-debate scrum, Vitter said his law license lapsed because he was no longer using it, not because he was afraid of facing questions. In his closing statement, Vitter returned to the scandal, comparing his personal recovery from sin to a potential recovery for Louisiana as a state.
We can rise. We can go to great heights. The debate opened with the two candidates clashing on whether or not Louisiana should accept Syrian refugees, a topic Vitter has made the centerpiece of his campaign in recent days. Edwards responded to the latter with another character attack, noting the senator had backed a pro-abortion rights Republican, Rudy Giuliani, in the presidential race. Skip to Main Content. Continue to article content. Share on Facebook Share on Twitter.