Again, not a bad thought, but the circumstances surrounding the two bills are vastly different.
Among the youngest, Obama and Clinton are vastly more popular.
“We were vastly outspent with negative ads attacking me,” Romney told reporters outside of his Tampa headquarters.
1570s, from Middle French vaste, from Latin vastus "immense, extensive, huge," also "desolate, unoccupied, empty." The two meanings probably originally attached to two separate words, one with a long -a- one with a short -a-, that merged in early Latin (see waste). Very popular early 18c. as an intensifier. Related: Vastly; vastness.