Hobie Anthony examines how politics are like sports now, taking sides, and how media and algorithms have amplified the combat through quantitative trending.
The “Weak” in U.S. Politics: A political protest of gassy proportions, Clinton and Trump political ad campaigns, Sarah “it’s just too far” Palin, and the case of an unfortunate penetrative logo.
The “Weak” in U.S. Politics: The world watches both Clinton and Trump carefully as they respond to the recent tragic events unfolding across America.
The “Weak” in U.S. Politics: Trump fails at Twitter again, Sanders supporters sue the Democratic National Committee, and Clinton voluntarily sits with the FBI.
The “Weak” in U.S. Politics: Over 7,000 Bernie Sanders supporters have signed up to run for office while Americans still trust Trump over Clinton, but the question of the week was, “Would Trump drop out for $150 million?” Crowdfund now!
The “Weak” in U.S. Politics: The way a candidate responds to a tragedy gives you a good idea of who they are; so how did Trump, Clinton, and Sanders respond to the Orlando shooting?
Dave Eagle calls attention to the “thing” that Markos Moulitsas has for Bernie Sanders, and the hypocrisy that resides within Moulitsas’s own argument.
The “Weak” in U.S. Politics: People who can’t make up their minds (we’re looking at you, Ted Cruz), Trump art goes viral, Elizabeth Warren, and white people voting.
Australian Roger Pugh in his latest “Letter to America” looks at the remaining U.S. Presidential candidates. It’s coming down to a choice between who is the least detestable.
I like Bernie Sanders and you like Donald Trump, can we be neighbors? In Wisconsin? Mike Magnuson examines some local history and tries hard to answer these questions.