Americans have been living under a political system arguably best characterized as a tyranny of the minority for some time. Certainly, for the past four years the nation has suffered the insidious rule of a president who lost the popular vote by 3 million tallies in the 2016 election, just as the nation was hornswoggled into a devastatingly costly war—in human, financial, and geopolitical terms—and financial disaster from 2000 to 2008 by the Bush-Cheney regime, which also sneaked into office having lost the popular vote. And even when the majority vote was able to elect Barack Obama in 2008 and 2012, it had to do so in the context of still-existent gerrymandered districting that meant in many cases, in down-ballot races, Republican candidates could win local elections in states that still featured an overwhelming Democratic electorate.
Senate Democrats want to know now Sanders is going to pay for "his free higher education and health care proposals"
Barack Obama is still the President, and his administration's record achievements over the past five-and-a-half years were squandered by Democratic candidates intent on appearing to be more like Republicans than Democrats affiliated with a President with a record of successes.
We are the victims of voter suppression and intimidation. Our votes were overridden with dark money and corporate-funded propaganda
Incumbent Democratic Senator Jeanne Shaheen held on and defeated Republican Scott Brown in New Hampshire's US Senate race on Tuesday evening.
In a blog post written Friday for NH Insider, Republican New Hampshire State Rep. Steve Vaillancourt disparaged Rep. Ann Kuster (D-NH) over her looks, claiming that she is "ugly as sin" and that she "looks more like a drag queen than most men in drag."
In an article that ran Wednesday in the Washington Post, Sean Sullivan pointed out that during his time in the Senate, Brown missed all six hearings that the Homeland Security and Governmental Affairs Committee held, even though Brown was a committee member
On Monday afternoon, Donald Trump sent out a tweet endorsing New Hampshire GOP Senate candidate Scott Brown in his race against the Democratic incumbent, Senator Jeanne Shaheen. The only problem is that he actually referred to a Rhode Island state lawmaker, State Sen. Jim Sheehan.
A new poll released Thursday by Suffolk University and the Boston Herald shows that Republican Scott Brown trails Sen. Jeanne Shaheen (D-NH) by 10 points in his bid to defeat the incumbent.
Already trailing Democratic incumbent, Sen. Jeanne Shaheen in every major poll, Scott Brown's bid to return to the US Senate via New Hampshire has run into trouble due to some shady business associations.
Issa's proposal informs that there is no bad Republican legislation that any Republican, cannot make worse to satisfy their dirty machinations to privatize the government, and kill Americans' jobs.