I watched part of last night’s debate and read about the rest (via Glenn Reynolds) at Vodka Pundit.
Nothing beats reading drunken live blogging the morning after.
The most important things were that Fred looked good, so did McCain (at least during the waterboarding discussion when he “pulled rank”), and I agree with Stephen that it was Rudy’s weakest night so far.
I absolutely loved some of the YouTube questions Stephen Green has for the candidates. This one is especially good, as it zeroes in on a key issue:

A lot better than many of the YouTube questions they had last night!
No seriously. The truth is, Romney’s hair really is perfect. At least as perfect as John Edwards’s hair. And John Edwards’ perfect hair is an important campaign issue. It has been for two elections now. As even Kerry admitted, “better hair” “goes a long way!”
So why not ask Romney about his perfect hair? Women love men with perfect hair, and regular guys with regular hair are jealous, so it is a big deal, even a huge deal.
Not that there’s anything wrong with being perfect….
But I’d like to know something.
Yesterday, I noticed that Romney not only appeared to be backing away from his previous holier-than-thou attitude, but in doing so he was saying almost the same thing he’d slammed Giuliani for saying:

“I was wrong, I was effectively pro-choice,” said Romney, who has said he changed his stance in 2004 during debates on stem cell research. “On abortion, I was wrong.”
“If people are looking for somebody in this country who has never made a mistake … then they ought to find somebody else,” he said.

That claim — from “Mr. Perfect” — sounded so familar that I did a doubletake.
It sounded almost exactly what Rudy Giuliani — “Mr. I’m Not Perfect” — said one week ago:

“The reality is all of us that run for public office, whether its governor, legislator, mayor, president-we are all human beings. If we haven’t made mistakes don’t vote for us cause we got some big ones that are gonna happen in the future and we wont know how to handle them.”

Howard Kurtz called that “inoculation” when it was said by Giuliani.
So what does it mean when it comes from Romney?
The perfect triangulation imperfection inoculation?
Anyway, the bottom line is that Giuliani had a weak night, and the background is that he had already beaten Romney to the claim of not being perfect. But Romney not only had the best hair last night, but he will continue to always have the best hair! And if he, Mr. Perfect, is now able to triangulate Giuliani as Mr. “I’m Not Perfect,” but he still has perfect hair, where does that leave Mr. Less-Than-Perfect-Hair?
Will Romney triangulate bad hair? (Maybe just one bad hair day?)
I guess we’ll stay tuned.