Meet the Press viewers got to see a classic Left-Right debate Sunday. In a discussion about which presidential candidate is the most trustworthy, New York Times columnist David Brooks surprisingly teamed up with former Hewlett Packard CEOto school the Washington Post's E.J. Columnist, New York Times): Well, you know, I think-- well, I first think it has been the worst campaign I've ever covered. And I think they're both ending on the same note they started...He's got an ad out which is called "Rember," which is about Obama-- which is about Romney, the plutocrat...Romney is finishing, trying to appeal to moderates, trying to appeal to-- to women, which is a bipartisan ad which is saying, you know, I don't care if it's a republican idea or democratic idea, I'm going to be for that...So I regard this is an ad-- as a campaign that has answered none of our fundamental issues about both these guys, how they would govern for next four years...Columnist, Washington Post; Author, Our Divided Political Heart): See, I disagree with David. I think this election is a fundamental choice and I think the trust issue links closely with the economic issue...It's like if you're selling a car--you want air-conditioning, I'll give you air-conditioning. You want rich, Corinthian leather, remember those old ads, I'll give you a leather. Romney is saying you want right wing in the primary, I'll give you that...And the auto rescue is a good example where he was clearly against it...And I think it's entirely appropriate that the auto rescue has been so important to Obama running so well in Ohio, because it's really a choice. Either government should just sit by and let the market do its thing or government can come in and correct certain market outcomes and prevent catastrophe...I mean, if-- if you want to talk about trust, what Obama is talking about on the trail, first of all, there's no second term agenda...So let's talk about cutting corporate tax rates, talking about weeding out immigration...He's talked about immigration reform which he's not talked about much in public...And he's talked about a grand bargain with cutting spending two dollars and fifty cents for every dollar of tax revenue...But-- but I think if-- if you-- if you want to talk about being factually accurate, it is factually inaccurate to say that Governor Romney was against the rescue of the auto industry. If you read his entire op-ed, you guys are journalists I assume you believe that words are important...And what he says in that op-ed is that he believed that the government should have provided financial guarantees. There was no money in the market that was going to go into the auto industry and that was a recipe.....That's what he said in the op-ed the government should provide guarantee...Rachel, quick comment here, then I want to get back to Chuck on Ohio...What Governor Romney said was you can kiss the automotive industry good-bye if President Obama goes ahead with the auto rescue plan that he went ahead with...And Mister Romney is trying to deny the fact that he was against it and he's trying to take some of the credit for it...The company that is doing best, Ford Motor Company was not rescued.