Oh, and CNN reports that the reason Clinton wanted to keep such detailed notes on her time as first lady was for "revenge." That's very Underwood of her, but before Underwood or Netflix even existed.
Omera, the Democratic strategist, said, "I don't think there is a single undecided or undecided-leaning voter out there who is going to change their mind based on these papers."
Omera noted that if Republicans hound Clinton for things that happened a long time ago, the throwback will remind people that the Republican Party is a "party of the past."
Madden, once again, agreed with Omera. "The way to beat Hillary Clinton in 2016 if there is a Hillary Clinton candidacy is not through Arkansas and the past. It is a litigation of the future of this country," he said.
"Does America want somebody associated with Washington ... who's been here for 25 years? Do we want an Obama third term?" Madden added.
And Mitt Romney added his two cents - because he was asked on NBC's "Meet the Press."
"I don't think Bill Clinton is as relevant as Hillary Clinton if she decides to run for president," Romney said, referring to his affair with Lewinsky.
"I don't think that's Hillary Clinton's to explain. She has her own record, her own vision for where she would take the country," Romney said.
Unfortunately for McCain, he has been sounding the alarm on Syria since that country's civil war began nearly three years ago, but the Obama administration, which calls the shots, doesn't seem to be listening.
He called the American role an "abysmal failure and a disgraceful one."
He said he doesn't want to put American service members on the ground there, "but to not revisit other options, which are viable - I think is the only thing we can do," he said on "State of the Union."
A second round of peace talks wrapped up in Geneva on Saturday with little progress toward ending Syria's civil war, and nearly 5,000 people have died in there in the past three weeks, marking the most violent stretch yet.
On the same day McCain expressed his dismay, Secretary of State John Kerry said the U.S. is committed to finding a "political solution" in Syria.
House of Cards
Season 2 is out, and it is intense. ABC's "This Week" interviewed Kevin Spacey, who plays the ruthless main character, House Majority Whip Frank Underwood. The actor said "House of Cards" is not far from the real Washington of political dealmaking, backstabbing and win-at-all-costs machinations.
Spacey said that when he studied for the role by following House Majority Whip Kevin McCarthy, he was taken aback at how hard it was to corral the caucus.