When the liberal class heard news media report Donald Trump won the Electoral College vote, numerous people experienced meltdowns that involved blaming anyone and everyone but Hillary Clinton’s presidential campaign. In particular, Green Party presidential candidate Jill Stein was one of the targets, even though the math did not point
On the eve of election day, we look at the four major campaign’s closing arguments—what their candidacies represent and their visions for America.
Obama and Democrats respond to Clinton campaign’s enthusiasm woes by attacking supporters of third-party candidates.
Green Party presidential candidate Jill Stein was escorted off Hofstra University’s campus just hours before the first presidential debate of the general election. The escort was part of the Commission on Presidential Debates’ exclusion of her campaign from the debate. At a demonstration and press conference outside the university after
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.
Millennials who vote for Stein or Johnson do not represent some “protest vote.” They support more democracy in politics.
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.
The Green Party convention influenced another round of snide commentary for daring to give voters an alternative to Clinton.