The last Democratic debate showcased the kind of compulsive lying that makes Hillary Clinton unfit to be president. Clinton's role in Syria has been to help instigate and prolong the Syrian bloodbath, not to bring it to a close.
An inconclusive Thursday night debate and trouble in the next contest state have led Hillary Clinton to a sharp change in her once dominant presidential campaign. Her media image of inevitability has rapidly diminished, turning her campaign into a war of attrition.
The Islamic Republic declared that it is moving away from the US dollar for use in trades and that Tehran welcomes replacing dollar with other c...
Whatever our opinions of the candidates -- whatever we think of Trump or Cruz or Sanders -- whatever we think is wrong about our political system, we should all at least feel good that there is very little apathy in this campaign, and that it's bringing even young adolescents into the political conversation.
We love you both for very different reasons - and it's causing us conflict. We don't want to have to choose between you, but only one of you will end up actually becoming the Democratic nominee. So why not combine forces and truly make this a win-win for the Democrats, the country - and yourselves?
The reality is, millions of Americans are giving up on the political process because they're sick and tired of our rigged economy and corrupt campaign finance system. They don't want another candidate who's bought and paid for, and unfortunately, like way too many establishment candidates, that's exactly what Hillary Clinton is.
You may remember the Clinton campaign circulating a photograph of Barack Obama wearing a turban in an effort to portray him as a Muslim sympathizer. It was a little push to stoke the xenophobia and paranoia. The Clinton campaign recently tried the same tactic with Bernie Sanders.
Critics and cynics have flippantly dismissed Sanders' understanding in foreign affairs and have, therefore, ignored that important speech. Because it was so prescient, it deserves attention, not scorn.
No, it wasn't just your imagination -- it was a very different message. Is that a good thing?
For those readers who weren't alive (or old enough) to experience the 1960s, this week we had somewhat of a history lesson, packaged as a Democratic debate. Part of why this happened is that the Democratic presidential campaign has entered into a "convince the minority voters" phase.
Bernie Sanders is far too easy on Hillary Clinton in their debates. Clinton flaunts her record and experience in ways that Sanders could use to expose her serious vulnerabilities and disqualifications for becoming president.
Bernie supporters don't like questions. Most have big ideas but not clear answers. Perhaps because the press has yet to grill Bernie over his proposals, they haven't been given the answers.
I'm rooting for Hillary for a simple reason; I think she'd be the best president. She served New York well in the Senate and was an effective Secretary of State.
Watch as TMFS discusses the whole Bernie Sanders/Hillary Clinton "who is a progressive?" controversy.
It is still very likely that Clinton will get the nomination and Bloomberg will sit out, but a three- way race between two billionaires and a democratic socialist would certainly be ironic; not just because the socialist would be facing two billionaires, but because one billionaire would probably hand the other billionaire the election, further exposing how the political system favors the very rich.
Clinton is not simply another marked man presidential candidate. She's exactly what she was in 2008, a marked woman presidential candidate.