Bernie Sanders must go on the offensive politically regarding the FBI's investigation of Clinton's emails and address the serious national security implications of this controversy.
Employers who offer dubious "benefits" to their workers to attend for-profit colleges that are under law enforcement investigation for deceiving students should be asked by government regulators, media, employee unions, and individual workers whether they are receiving any compensation for steering their employees to these predatory colleges.
Has Paul Ryan become so disaffected with Donald Trump that he quietly changed political parties, when no one was looking? We know the Washington Post just made a typo, but still, it's fun to think about, right?
The Democratic Primary isn't about delegate count. The Democratic Primary is about defeating Donald Trump in 2016.
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The ultimate impact of Clinton's email controversy on her campaign will not be known until after the FBI announces its findings. There is no question that the controversy plays right into the widely held perception that Clinton is not trustworthy.
Despite the fact that cyber-attacks occur with greater frequency and intensity around the world, many either go unreported or are under-reported, leaving the public with a false sense of security about the threat they pose and the lives and property they impact.
According to Real Clear Politics, Bernie Sanders defeats Donald Trump in an average of polls by 10.8 points.
A federal grand jury indicted officer Michael Slager, who shot and killed Walter Scott, on several charges including violating civil rights laws. During that same week, FBI director James Comey came out with more shocking statements claiming videos are somehow stifling police officers from doing their job.
Bernie Sanders needs to campaign harder than ever, because the Democratic Party will need him, especially after the media frenzy pertaining to emails and indictments.
Bernie Sanders is ready for a contested Democratic convention, especially with the 1,430 pledged delegates that nobody at FiveThirtyEight, The Washington Post, or The New York Times imagined he'd have at this point. The same people who predicted Sanders would be done by March, are also the same people telling you Vermont's Senator can't win on July 25, 2016.
As time passes following the FBI's announcement that it accessed the iPhone without Apple's help, I'm glad to see some of the answers are starting to take shape -- but the answers are not particularly good for Apple, or for the general public's right to privacy.
The prospect of electing Hillary Clinton over Bernie Sanders will likely result in political repercussions, among progressive voters searching for alternatives, and among a disenchanted base.
If the top aides of Obama in 2008, or Sanders in 2016, were interviewed by the FBI, just imagine the political fallout.
The FBI will eventually disclose its findings. To pretend like this will never happen, or that these revelations won't have an impact, is ludicrous. Democrats will need Bernie Sanders, when Clinton faces the political ramifications of this scandal.
Knocking down the myths of the NRA such as the number of the defensive gun uses will not convince gun advocates and conservative politicians bankrolled by the NRA to change their minds about passing sensible gun legislation.