We've got to get rid of $73 billion in corporate welfare.
The second thing we need to do is, what ever happened to the Democratic Party? We used to be the party of jobs and economic growth. We should be investing in science and innovation and in green energy.
Tax incentives -- if a company pays over prevailing wage, give them a tax incentive.
RICHARDSON: And, lastly, we have not talked about education in this whole debate. We've got to improve our schools. We've got to pay our teachers better. Invest in science and math. Get rid of No Child Left Behind. We've got to have arts in the schools.
We have to be an America that recognizes we're 29th in the world in science and math, and countries like China and India are graduating many more times engineers than we are. That's competitiveness.
GIBSON: We have just a couple of minutes left. And it's been a very interesting evening, I would say. And I've been fascinated. I hope people who have watched have been, as well.
There have been an awful lot of debates. I think is debate 681. You guys may have counted. I've lost.
EDWARDS: At least.
GIBSON: Tell me one thing you've said in those debates that you wish you hadn't said. And it's your chance to take...
GIBSON: ... and it's your chance to take it back.
CLINTON: Oh, you're going to start with me?
CLINTON: Well, you know, we've had -- I don't exactly know how many -- 13, 14. And I've lost count.
CLINTON: You know, I feel like they've been good exchanges among us. You know, there have been one or two moments that I would have taken back.
But what's really most important about these debates is that the Democratic Party stands in such contrast to the Republicans.
You know, the Republicans have a totally different approach to what we need to be doing. They're not talking about the mortgage crisis and trying to solve it. They're not talking about what I fear to be a slide into recession.
They're not talking about global warming. They're not talking about science and innovation. They're not talking about what really is going to face the next president.
So, I think that we've done in our debates a much better job in actually getting out the issues that are going to be on the desk in the Oval Office when the president walks in.
And, beyond that, I will leave it to the pundits to decide what I might or might not have said at any one of the debates.
GIBSON: I will let you off on specificity of take-backs...
CLINTON: Thank you.
GIBSON: ... since we're running out of time.
RICHARDSON: Well, I made a lot of them. One that I particularly remember -- I think it was here in New Hampshire, the first debate. I was asked who my favorite Supreme Court justice was. And I said, "dead or alive?"
I said -- I should've stuck to the alive, because I then said "Whizzer" White because I idolized John F. Kennedy, and I figured if he appointed "Whizzer" White, this was a great Supreme Court justice.
Well, then I find out that "Whizzer" White was against Roe v. Wade, against civil rights. You know, so that's -- that wasn't -- that wasn't a good one.
GIBSON: Senator Edwards, I'll go to you, just with the passing comment that you haven't talked about Mrs. Clinton's attire recently.
EDWARDS: I was about to say...
EDWARDS: I already figured this out...
OBAMA (?): That was a good (inaudible).