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Trump's team says Obama's birth is a settled issue, but Trump hasn't
Donald Trump is getting some not-so-gentle prodding from his team to renounce 'birtherism'       
180 points by USA Today | United States Barack Obama Democratic Party President of the United States United States presidential election 2008 Bill Clinton Republican Party Hawaii
Latest ad in Senate race spotlights Heck’s support for Trump
The latest ad in Nevada’s bitter U.S. Senate race targets Republican Rep. Joe Heck by contrasting his support for Donald Trump with the way two of Nevada’s top Republican officials have ...
9 points by Las Vegas Sun | United States Senate Members of the Nevada Assembly Democratic Party Donald Trump Republican Party United States United States presidential election 2008 John McCain
The cost of repealing our motorcycle helmet law
Follow Mike Thompson on Twitter and Facebook.  Use the icons on the left to share this cartoon.        
64 points by Detroit Free Press | Barack Obama Donald Trump Hillary Rodham Clinton Democratic Party Bill Clinton United States presidential election 2008 Republican Party President of the United States
Where McCain, challenger stand in Arizona Senate race?
Voters have well-defined views of incumbent, but many have yet to make up minds about Ann Kirkpatrick.       
-1 points by USA Today | Arizona John McCain George W. Bush Republican Party United States presidential election 2008 Arizona's 1st congressional district Democratic Party Alaska
Facebook co-founder pledging $20 million to defeat Donald Trump
A billionaire Facebook co-founder says he is giving $20 million to help defeat Donald Trump, calling the Republican presidential candidate divisive and dangerous.
3 points by The Denver Post | President of the United States Bill Clinton Democratic Party Barack Obama United States Hillary Rodham Clinton George W. Bush Republican Party
On birtherism, Donald Trump's campaign manager wants him to be somebody Trump doesn't want to be
Kellyanne Conway is the latest Republican to offer a version of Trump that doesn't exist.
1696 points by The Washington Post | United States Donald Trump President of the United States John McCain United States presidential election 2008 Republican Party Ivana Trump Fred Trump
Trump allies say he now believes Obama born in U.S. -- but what does Trump say?
Campaign 2016 updates: With Trump's resilience, Clinton can't afford to coast Sept. 9, 2016, 6:40 a.m. After his stop in Washington, D.C., Donald Trump heads to Florida on Friday. Hillary Clinton can't coast in this election against Donald Trump's resilienceTrump plans another visit to Capitol...
22 points by Los Angeles Times | Barack Obama Democratic Party United States President of the United States United States presidential election 2008 Hillary Rodham Clinton George W. Bush Republican Party
If you're a Republican looking to jump off the Trump train, now is your last, best chance
Trump's flirtation with Russia is impossible to ignore.
1613 points by The Washington Post | George W. Bush Vladimir Putin Democratic Party Ronald Reagan Barack Obama George H. W. Bush Republican Party John McCain
Facebook cofounder pledges $20M to defeat Trump
A billionaire Facebook co-founder says he is giving $20 million to help defeat Donald Trump.
13 points by Las Vegas Review-Journal | President of the United States Bill Clinton Democratic Party Barack Obama United States Hillary Rodham Clinton George W. Bush Republican Party
Republican leaders to ding Democrats over gun sit-in led by John Lewis

512 points by Atlanta Journal Constitution | Democratic Party Barack Obama United States United States House of Representatives President of the United States Bill Clinton Republican Party United States Senate
Facebook co-founder pledging $20M to defeat Trump
Dustin Moskovitz calls the Republican presidential candidate divisive and dangerous        
-1 points by The Detroit News | President of the United States Bill Clinton Democratic Party Barack Obama Hillary Rodham Clinton United States George W. Bush Republican Party
The phrase 'radical Islam' gets thrown around a lot. But what does it actually mean?
Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump has repeatedly criticized President Obama for refusing to use the phrase "radical Islam." But what do those words actually mean?
-1 points by The Washington Post | President of the United States Barack Obama Democratic Party John McCain Illinois George W. Bush Donald Trump Republican Party
How the conservative media is taking over the Republican Party
Breitbart and Fox veterans advising a presidential campaign?
283 points by The Washington Post | Mass media Democratic Party Political party John McCain Fox News Channel Rush Limbaugh Republican Party International Democrat Union
Coasting is no longer an option for Hillary Clinton, given Donald Trump's resilience
As Donald Trump’s resilience defies his erratic style, thin policy plans and incendiary pronouncements, Hillary Clinton is confronting the reality that coasting to election day is no longer a viable strategy. Clinton has abruptly switched gears in her effort to lure the vast numbers of suburban...
1815 points by Los Angeles Times | George W. Bush Joe Biden Barack Obama Democratic Party Ronald Reagan President of the United States United States presidential election 2008 Republican Party
Republicans warn that Trump’s critique of Clinton’s ‘look’ fuels accusations of sexism
The GOP nominee has been criticizing his opponent’s vigor and appearance.
1185 points by The Washington Post | John McCain George W. Bush Donald Trump Hillary Rodham Clinton Newt Gingrich Barack Obama Republican Party President of the United States
Senate considers making a short pre-election session even shorter
The most optimistic timeline could have senators finishing up their work by late next week, more than two weeks before the end of the fiscal year on Sept. 30.
284 points by The Washington Post | Mitch McConnell United States Senate United States Congress Republican Party Harry Reid Federal government of the United States National Republican Senatorial Committee Party leaders of the United States Senate
Tech mogul gifts $20M to help beat Trump
In a late and likely consequential move, a co-founder of Facebook is donating $20 million of his fortune to Democratic coffers in a bid to help defeat Republican candidate Donald Trump in the 2016 presidential election.
35278 points by CNN | Democratic Congressional Campaign Committee Dustin Moskovitz Elections Facebook Hillary Rodham Clinton Election Mark Zuckerberg Republican Party
Why Texas is a surprisingly key state in the 2016 presidential race
What to expect from Texas's 38 electoral votes.
119 points by The Washington Post | Democratic Party Barack Obama Voting Republican Party United States presidential election 2008 President of the United States Elections Southern United States
Will: Senator’s no populist, still popular
TERRACE PARK, Ohio — U.S. Sen. Rob Portman probably will win a second term, despite the fact that he deserves to. The swarm of young people who gathered on a Saturday morning in this Cincinnati suburb to feast on doughnuts and his gratitude are among the 5,000 volunteer interns, including students from 35 campuses, who have made 3.5 million voter contacts. Portman’s supporters are a forgiving sort, undeterred by his many accomplishments and qualifications that could be disqualifying in this season of populist antagonism toward people who have actually governed.
-1 points by Boston Herald | Ohio George W. Bush Republican Party President of the United States William Howard Taft Warren G. Harding George H. W. Bush Ohio Republicans
Democrat Hillary Clinton opening Boston campaign office
BOSTON (AP) - Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton is opening a new campaign office in Boston. The office will be located at 11 Beacon Street, just steps from the Massachusetts Statehouse. Campaign officials said the office will be used as a "a hub for organizing activity in Boston to help ...
-1 points by The Washington Times | President of the United States Barack Obama John McCain Ronald Reagan George H. W. Bush Democratic Party Republican Party George W. Bush
An outsize persona drives Hof on campaign trail
Dennis Hof insists he’s the Donald Trump of Nevada.
3 points by Las Vegas Review-Journal | Nevada Democratic Party Nye County Nevada Donald Trump Prostitution in Nevada Party leaders of the United States Senate Republican Party Primary election
Send Rob Portman back to Washington
Ohio Sen. Rob Portman probably will win a second term, despite the fact that he deserves to        
-1 points by The Detroit News | Ohio Republican Party William Howard Taft Warren G. Harding Ohio Republicans Robert Taft Bob Taft William Henry Harrison
Letters: Readers respond to Trump’s Detroit visit
Some Detroit churchmen seem to think Donald Trump would be “bad” for them, a reader writes        
-1 points by The Detroit News | Republican Party Democratic Party African American Donald Trump Barack Obama Midwestern United States President of the United States Franklin D. Roosevelt
Hillary Clinton gets personal with 'Humans Of New York'
"I know that I can be perceived as aloof or cold or unemotional. But I had to learn as a young woman to control my emotions."
-1 points by Atlanta Journal Constitution | Bill Clinton Democratic Party Donald Trump Perception Mind Chelsea Morning Hillary Rodham Clinton Republican Party
‘Populists & political fantasists:’ Senior UN official compares Wilders, Trump, Farage to ISIS
A top UN official has launched a broad attack on a mix of US and European politicians, beginning with Netherlands’ Geert Wilders and progressing as far as Nigel Farage and Donald Trump, while covertly comparing them to Islamic State terrorists. Read Full Article at RT.com
683 points by Russia Today | Populism Malcolm Pearson Baron Pearson of Rannoch President of the United States Geert Wilders Republican Party Donald Trump United Kingdom Independence Party Nigel Farage
Primer for politicians: How to talk to black people in 8 easy lessons
The urgent need for this has been painfully obvious for many years and never more so than today.        
74 points by Detroit Free Press | Barack Obama African American Bill Clinton Hillary Rodham Clinton Joe Biden Donald Trump Republican Party The Miami Herald
Results confirm winner of northern Alaska legislative race
JUNEAU, Alaska (AP) - A recount is likely after the results of a northern Alaska legislative race showed incumbent Rep. Benjamin Nageak lost by only four votes. The certified results released Tuesday show Dean Westlake won the House District 40 race with 819 votes, compared to Nageak's 815. A previous ...
-1 points by The Washington Times | Elections United States Alaska Democratic Party Voting Office Republican Party Voting system
'What is Aleppo?': Gary Johnson's misstep exposes shortcomings of his presidential candidacy
Libertarian presidential nominee Gary Johnson has doggedly sought the spotlight in his long-shot presidential bid, but on Thursday he got an unwelcome jolt of notoriety when he blanked on the name of Aleppo, a city at the heart of the protracted and bloody war in Syria. The gaffe, which was instantly...
225 points by Los Angeles Times | Libertarianism Voting Syria George W. Bush Libertarian Party Democracy Donald Trump Republican Party
Ohio mine workers seek pension relief on Capitol Hill (photos and video)
Thousands of retired mine workers who might lose their health care and pension benefits because of the coal industry's plight are seeking relief from Congress. Watch video WASHINGTON D.C.. - Thousands of retired coal miners spent hours under withering Washington heat Thursday at a rally for legislation ensuring they'll get pension and health care benefits that could be cut as the coal industry declines. Money to fund the retirement accounts of roughly 120,000 United Mine Workers of America retirees has dwindled as coal companies declare bankruptcy amid the rise of more environmentally friendly energy sources. Affected retirees live in states including Ohio, West Virginia, Pennsylvania, Indiana, Kentucky, Illinois, Virginia and Alabama. "We are here to show solidarity and that we mean business," said retired miner Bob Sowers of Zanesville, as he waited for the rally to start. "These people are 60, 70, 80 years old. This is the time when you need these benefits and they're going to take them away. It is not something we want free, it is something we've earned."  Another retired miner, Larry Henry of Coshocton, said former President Harry Truman promised their union retirement benefits and "cradle to grave" health care as part of a 1946 agreement to avert a strike. A sign over the rally stage featured a photo of Truman and the words: "Keep the Promise." The bill the miners want to pass would require that the federal government use tax dollars and an abandoned mine reclamation fund to bolster their pension accounts. It is backed by U.S. senators Sherrod Brown and Rob Portman of Ohio, all the state's Democratic House of Representatives members, and Ohio Republicans including Dave Joyce of Russell Township, Jim Renacci of Wadsworth and Bob Gibbs of Holmes County. In a speech backing the bill, Brown accused Senate GOP Leader Mitch McConnell of keeping the legislation from coming up for a vote, and said Republican and Democratic senators need to "put the heat" on McConnell to secure its passage. "Congress shouldn't leave Washington until we keep the promises we've made to miners and their families," said Brown. McConnell's office didn't respond to a request for comment, but Portman told the crowd the bill will go to the Senate floor "like a torpedo" if the Senate Finance Committee passes it by a large enough margin when it comes up for a vote there next week. Portman says it makes sense for the government to keep the miners' pensions sound to avoid stressing the Pension Benefit Guarantee Corporation, which could be endangered if it had to assist the large number of miners at issue. If the bill doesn't pass by itself, Portman said its supporters will try to include its language in an upcoming must-pass budgeting bill. House of Representatives members told the crowd their legislative body is prepared to pass the measure if the House acts. "This isn't some handout you're asking for, this was a decision you made when you were neogiting your contracts and we are going to fight to make sure you're going to get your money back," Niles Democratic Rep. Tim Ryan told the crowd.
188 points by The Plain Dealer | Pension United States Senate Republican Party United States House of Representatives Mitch McConnell Democratic Party United States Congress Retirement
Graham: Trump, Clinton so unappealing I want to move to Canada
Sen. Lindsey Graham (R-S.C.) is so unimpressed with both Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton that he may just move out of the country.
20 points by Daily News | George W. Bush President of the United States Barack Obama Democratic Party Bill Clinton John McCain Hillary Rodham Clinton Republican Party
Mike Pence compares Trump's vision to Reagan's legacy at the late president's library
Republican vice presidential candidate Mike Pence on Thursday tried to make the case that Donald Trump is the natural heir to Ronald Reagan and said the same forces that propelled the late president into the White House would secure a GOP victory in November. “Like Ronald Reagan, Donald Trump has...
83 points by Los Angeles Times | Ronald Reagan President of the United States George H. W. Bush Democratic Party Richard Nixon Gerald Ford Republican Party John McCain
Donald Trump is finally seeing signs of life in key swing states
But he's still not yet positioned to win.
301 points by The Washington Post | Democratic Party United States presidential election 2008 John McCain U.S. state Barack Obama President of the United States Republican Party Illinois
Trump's intel briefing repeatedly interrupted by Flynn: report
Trump's top military adviser interrupted the nominee's intelligence briefing last month so many times that Christie had to intervene.
503 points by Daily News | George W. Bush Barack Obama Hillary Rodham Clinton Bill Clinton Democratic Party Republican Party Iraq War President of the United States
The Latest: Pence sees Trump as heir to Reagan legacy
WASHINGTON (AP) - The Latest on Mike Pence in Campaign 2016 (all times EDT): 2:35 p.m. Mike Pence sees Ronald Reagan in Donald Trump. The Republican vice presidential nominee said Thursday that Trump, like Reagan before him, has the honesty and bluntness to confront the challenges facing the country. Speaking ...
-1 points by The Washington Times | Ronald Reagan President of the United States George H. W. Bush Richard Nixon Gerald Ford Republican Party Voting Democratic Party
Millennials are more conservative than Boomers or Gen Xers were at their age, study finds
National polls suggest millennials will vote for Hillary Clinton over Donald Trump by large margins in November, but that doesn’t mean millennials lean further to the left than young people of previous generations.   On the contrary, according to a new study, a larger percentage of millennials identified as...
1638 points by Los Angeles Times | Generation Y Conservatism Liberalism Republican Party Sociology Centre-right Political party Politics
Paul Ryan says Donald Trump is 'more disciplined,' now going an average of 11 days between Trump denouncements
A classic case of controlling your expectations
8 points by The Washington Post | Vladimir Putin George W. Bush President of the United States John McCain Republican Party Controversy Barack Obama Democratic Party
Airing of Trump interview with pastor delayed
Impact Network official: There never was a “locked-in schedule” to air the interview, now set to broadcast Sept. 14        
-1 points by The Detroit News | Donald Trump Broadcasting Ivana Trump President of the United States Television Grand River Avenue Fred Trump Republican Party
Pence says Trump is modern-day Reagan
Campaign 2016 updates: Gary Johnson wonders what Aleppo is Sept. 8, 2016, 12:21 p.m. Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton campaign in swing states after their town hall on military issues. Libertarian nominee Gary Johnson is widely mocked after asking, "What is Aleppo?"Voters are finding it harder...
52 points by Los Angeles Times | President of the United States Richard Nixon Ronald Reagan George H. W. Bush Gerald Ford Republican Party Democratic Party John Adams
Democrats rally around vulnerable House member
FRANKFORT, Ky. (AP) - Some of Kentucky's top Democrats have rallied around a vulnerable House member as he introduced a bill that would exempt some veterans groups from state property taxes. Chuck Tackett won a special election in March, a big win for Democrats in Republican-heavy Scott County. Tackett replaced ...
-1 points by The Washington Times | United States House of Representatives Kentucky Democratic Party Washington D.C. Speaker United States Republican Party Speaker of the United States House of Representatives
More Americans say Obamacare is a pain than a cure: Gallup poll
Americans are more likely to say Obamacare is a burden than a net benefit, according to a new poll that finds nearly three in 10 people think the health overhaul has hurt them and their family. Gallup says 29 percent of Americans feel the Affordable Care Act has been harmful, ...
134 points by The Washington Times | Democratic Party United States Senate Barack Obama Republican Party John McCain President of the United States Hawaii United States House of Representatives
In Senate contest, spending likely to top $100 million
WASHINGTON (AP) - New Hampshire's U.S. Senate contest between Republican Sen. Kelly Ayotte and Democratic Gov. Maggie Hassan is on track to cost nearly $100 million, shattering previous totals to become the most expensive race in state history. The bulk of the spending comes not from the candidates, but from ...
9 points by The Washington Times | United States United States Senate Washington D.C. Democratic Party Massachusetts United States House of Representatives Republican Party Barack Obama
Hillary’s memory problems, Dems play politics on Zika, and other notable commentary
Conservative take: Dem Dishonesty on Zika Funding Senate Democrats have once again killed a funding bill to fight the Zika virus, citing a supposed GOP “poison pill” clause on Planned Parenthood which they charge “would have robbed funds directly from the women’s health provider.” Yet Alice B. Lloyd in The Weekly Standard notes that “rather...
20 points by New York Post | Ronald Reagan Barack Obama Bill Clinton Democratic Party President of the United States Republican Party Hillary Rodham Clinton John McCain
Impact Network delays controversial Trump interview
Impact Network official: There never was a “locked-in schedule” to air the interview, now set to broadcast Sept. 14        
-1 points by The Detroit News | Donald Trump Broadcasting Ivana Trump President of the United States Television Grand River Avenue Fred Trump Republican Party
Gary Johnson is blowing his big chance. Here are 4 libertarians who would do better.
Johnson was a bad candidate before Thursday's "What is Aleppo?" flub. These guys would be better.
-1 points by The Washington Post | Ron Paul Mike Huckabee Libertarianism John McCain Mitt Romney Republican Party Primary election Paul Cellucci
The GOP's smear Ted Strickland effort is working but Rob Portman's campaign is no profile in courage: Brent Larkin
Sen. Rob Portman and his allies are smashing every Ohio campaign spending record imaginable. Before it's over, expect about $70 million to be spent on his behalf as he seeks re-election in Ohio, writes Brent Larkin. CLEVELAND -- Republicans knew all long the best way to beat Ted Strickland was to destroy his reputation.   So, early on, they set out to end the former Democratic governor's long career in public life by waging a campaign unlike anything Ohio has ever seen.   Way back in February 2015, I wrote of Republican Sen. Rob Portman's re-election strategy: "By the time Portman is done spending (insert a number here north of $25 million), even some Democrats will be convinced Strickland was the most notorious job-killer in Ohio history."   2015: Strickland's Senate candidacy an expression of Ohio Democrats' weakness: Brent Larkin Mission accomplished - almost.   And as for that $25 million, it's now nearly twice as much.   So no one should be even a bit surprised all that money was used to finance an efficient, calculated and very public political execution.   At times, it's been almost painful to watch. Every day, the television airways are flooded with ads suggesting Ohio lost so many jobs on Strickland's watch as governor that he almost singlehandedly wrecked the state. It's all an exaggeration, of course, albeit one largely within the boundaries of what now qualifies as fair political commentary.     Portman and his allies are smashing every Ohio campaign spending record imaginable. Before it's over, expect about $70 million to be spent on his behalf.   A huge portion of it is coming from some genuinely awful human beings, people like the Koch brothers and the folks who run the gun lobby.   June: Conservative group drops another $2.7M on anti-Ted Strickland TV ad But it's working.     Strickland's campaign is on life support. He's trailing Portman by high single digits. His fundraising in Ohio has been underwhelming for more than a year.   Read more: Jeremy Pelzer analysis of why Strickland is so behind in Senate race And not about to waste money on a Senate race they're unlikely to win, Washington Democrats are pulling essential advertising money out of Ohio and moving it to other states.   But perhaps the most telltale sign of all is that Charles and David Koch, the vile billionaire brothers determined to wreck the environment by wiping out any and all government regulation of their polluting industries, have reportedly closed their checkbook and moved on. Aug. 30: Koch brothers cancel $2.1M worth of Ohio Senate ads Yet before they left, the shadowy groups the Koch brothers fund had poured nearly $7 million into the smear Strickland effort.   If Portman wins, Charles and David Koch will demand his support on every single matter that impacts their evil empire.   We'll be watching.   Like Strickland, Portman is a genuinely decent guy. He's smart, works hard for and cares about Ohio.   But it's hard to shed the notion Portman left his conscience at home in this race. Watching him struggle to have it both ways -- supporting Donald Trump while running to the other end of the state whenever Trump visits Ohio -- is at times pathetic.   No one has done more to promote Portman's career in public service than the Bush family, notably former presidents George H.W. Bush and George W. Bush. Yet after all the two Bush presidents did -- and continue to do -- for him, Portman now supports for president a man who has regularly demeaned that family in the crudest terms imaginable.   Some things in life should be more important than winning an election.   Strickland's best remaining hope is for another crazed Trump comment that brings down dozens of Republicans now deemed safe -- preferably something the emotionally unstable candidate utters at one of those frenzied rallies teeming with white males who wake up each morning angry over their lot in life.   Far more likely is an Election Day verdict that, at age 75, Strickland ran one race too many.   Rob Portman, Ted Strickland get glowing health reports So, who's to blame for yet another monumental Democratic debacle in Ohio?   As one longtime political insider aptly put it, "The ship of fools is quite large."   At the top of any list would be those who lobbied for Strickland to run: Washington Democratic power brokers; Bill and Hillary Clinton; the Ohio Democratic Party; and - as always - the public-sector labor unions, in this case, most notably, the American Federation of State, County and Municipal Employees.   With disaster looming, Democrats are doing what they usually do: marshaling their excuses.   "No one short of John Glenn or LeBron James could take $45 million of attack ads and be ahead," said Ohio Democratic Party Chairman David Pepper. "Is Ohio for sale? That's what this race is all about."   He's half right.   Ohio is for sale. But the race is also about the Democratic Party's inexplicable decision to ram an early Strickland endorsement down the throats of rank-and-file Democrats -- infuriating both young voters and Democrats offended by Strickland's lifelong opposition to common-sense gun laws.   Yes, Strickland crushed 31-year-old Cincinnati Councilman PG Sittenfeld in the party primary. But the former governor's record was low-hanging fruit for the Portman campaign. Attacking Sittenfeld would have proven more difficult, and riskier.   Instead of looking to the future, Democrats went with a candidate who would be the oldest true freshman ever elected to the U.S. Senate. In a year when voters are desperate for change, the people who control the state party went the wrong way.   Some things never change. Brent Larkin was The Plain Dealer's editorial director from 1991 until his retirement in 2009. To reach Brent Larkin: [email protected]
174 points by The Plain Dealer | George W. Bush Democratic Party George H. W. Bush Bill Clinton Ohio Republican Party President of the United States Bush family
Watch live: Gov. Jerry Brown signs California's landmark climate change law
Essential Politics: Pence visits California, Brown faces hundreds of challenges in bills on his desk Sept. 8, 2016, 10:45 a.m. Welcome to Essential Politics, our daily feed on California government and politics news. Here's what we're watching:The Republican nominee for vice president, Indiana...
16 points by Los Angeles Times | Democratic Party United States United States Senate Republican Party Warren G. Harding President of the United States United States House of Representatives Vice President of the United States
Senate OKs medical marijuana reform bills
Eight years after voters approved marijuana for medical use, the Senate OK’d a package of bills to regulate the industry        
-1 points by The Detroit News | United States Senate Republican Party United States House of Representatives Democratic Party Alaska United States Barack Obama Illinois
Libertarian presidential candidate Gary Johnson asks ‘What is Aleppo?’
Libertarian Party presidential candidate Gary Johnson framed an embarrassing lapse on foreign affairs as simple human error on Thursday after he responded to a question about a flashpoint in the Syrian civil war by asking, “What is Aleppo?”
136 points by Las Vegas Review-Journal | President of the United States United States presidential election 2008 Barack Obama Libertarianism George W. Bush Bill Clinton Republican Party Ron Paul
Supreme Court nullifies House race over residency dispute
ST. PAUL, Minn. (AP) - The Minnesota Supreme Court has canceled a November election in a rural House seat by ruling that the incumbent Republican doesn't live inside the district. Accusations that Rep. Bob Barrett lived outside of his Chisago County district go back years. Thursday's decision triggers a special ...
-1 points by The Washington Times | Minnesota Supreme Court of the United States George W. Bush Democratic Party Washington D.C. Republican Party Al Gore President of the United States
Impact Network delays Trump interview
Impact Network official: There never was a “locked-in schedule” to air the interview, now set to broadcast Sept. 14        
-1 points by The Detroit News | Donald Trump Broadcasting Ivana Trump President of the United States Television Grand River Avenue Fred Trump Republican Party