Christopher Preble can't make Romney's math work. Suderman piles on:

According to Preble's calculations, Romney's spending floor would require a 42 percent increase in defense spending compared to the Reagan era and a 64 percent increase over average annual budgets post Cold War. All together, the requirement would add $2.58 trillion over the next decade's current baseline. That's an even bigger challenge given Romney's other commitments. He has variously promised to cap overall government spending as a percentage of GDP, not cut Medicare, and not raise taxes. How might all of these promises fit together? Romney won't say, admitting that his budget plan can't be scored.

Let's call this what it is: the most fiscally reckless campaign since, well, Bush's in 2004. How can a candidate seriously run for office on cutting the debt and not show us how his sums add up?