Mitt Romney is talking Thursday about choices facing American families.
He told crowds in Cincinnati and Worthington that if President Barack Obama is re-elected, seniors on Medicare will struggle to find doctors, college students will face a huge loan burden, and parents will lose choices about where to educate their children.
Romney is on a day-long swing through three Ohio communities, sharpening his focus on a state that is critical to his hopes of winning the White House. Polls have shown Obama with a slim lead in the state.
Romney told supporters that the race isn't about him, or about the Republican Party. He said, "It's about America. And it's about your family."
He and Obama continue to try to build their support among women, as a new AP-GfK poll finds that Romney has erased Obama's advantage among female voters.
President Obama's voice is already scratchy, but he isn't done with a four-state campaign blitz that will bring him to all-important Ohio Thursday night.
Speaking today in Florida in front of risers that were filled with female supporters, Obama made a veiled reference to the comment from Indiana Republican Senate candidate Richard Mourdock that when women who are raped become pregnant, it's what God intended.
Obama says no politicians should be "making health care decisions for women."
Romney, meanwhile, wouldn't answer questions from reporters about whether he would ask Mourdock to pull an ad featuring Romney.
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