Gov. Christie just wrapped a unique interview from the headquarters of Facebook in Palo Alto, Ca. Unique in two ways: 1) It was carried live on Facebook, with commentators posting their love and hatred of the gov underneath the video. 2) Christie hasn't seen that many softballs thrown his way since he was on CNN's Piers Morgan earlier this year.
As Christie's national media grows, the follow-up questions seem to decrease.

On taxes, Christie got away with saying: "We've already lowered your taxes in New Jersey." That isn't completely true, at least not for income and property taxpayers, even if Christie has made considerable headway by capping property tax increases, forcing public employees to pay more for their benefits and cutting some business taxes. 

Christie also glossed over his tumultuous relationship with legislative Democrats, saying he meets with Democratic leaders every week and President Obama should establish a similarly cordial relationship with Republicans in Congress. But Christie did not mention that Assembly Speaker Sheila Oliver called Christie a liar and wondered if he was deranged, and he failed to bring up how Senate President Stephen Sweeney cursed Christie out in a newspaper interview for the gov's budget cuts to the poor. And that's just in the last few months.
In reference to his blunt style, Christie said that 99 percent of the time he doesn't have notes in front of him when he speaks publicly. Then what are those pieces of paper on the lectern at speeches and press conferences? The gov is as good as it gets off the cuff, and he doesn't need a teleprompter, but I always see him referencing notes in front of him for stats and facts. 
But my biggest beef: The woman handling the interview, Facebook COO Sheryl Sandberg, asked, with a straight face, whether Christie liked Bon Jovi or Bruce Springsteen. The dude has been to more than 125 Bruce shows! I understand she might not have been aware of the nuances of the governor's policies, but do they not have Google at Facebook?
P.S. Christie has an interesting connection to Facebook. He appeared on “Oprah” last year with Newark Mayor Cory Booker to accept $100 million in matching funds for Newark schools from Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg. So far, that money has brought controversy: The Star-Ledger reported last month that “one of three dollars of private money spent so far in Newark’s bid to reform its schools has gone to consultants and contractors, many with ties to Mayor Cory Booker and acting state Education Commissioner Chris Cerf.”