Millennials may see their hippie grandmother in Stein, but no amount of sun worshipping or tchotchke-crafting prepares you for being Leader of the Free World.
Voters are tired of progressive commentators, who are so insecure with the state of politics that all they do is lecture people trying to build alternatives.
The Clinton campaign continues to believe her problem with Millennials is that her message isn’t reaching them. The actual problem is the message itself.
For a third-party candidate, the fact that the Washington Post met with Stein is quite an accomplishment. But the editorial board crassly attacked her after the meeting.
It is not voters, who break with the two-party system in this election who are sanctimonious and out-of-touch. It is people like Milbank, who argue against voting your conscience.
Clinton and her allies want to distance themselves from the 90s, or at least the more unpalatable parts of the era.
In and out of office, Ken Salazar is a textbook corporate Democrat, with a particular interest in shilling for the energy industry.
Roqayah and Kumars talk to Adam Johnson about his work chronicling how mainstream media outlets serve as PR firms for government and other powerful interests.
See the Republican. Voters are angry. He feeds off their anger. Voters are scared. He feeds off their fear. He watches himself on tv. This would make a good tv show.
This is not really about whether Stein is a vaccine truther. It is about journalists feeling insecure about Stein’s presence in the election.