AllSides Balanced Search reveals information and ideas from all sides of the political spectrum so you can get the full picture.
Oct 07 2019
In August, it was SoulCycle and Equinox. The month prior, Home Depot. Back in 2017, L.L.Bean. These are only a few of the companies to ignite the collective ire of progressive consumers over corporate ties to Trump. In the case of the boutique fitness studios, it was a Trump fundraiser hosted by their majority stake investor Stephen M. Ross; with the home improvement chain, it was co-founderVox
Dec 12 2019
Justice Department Inspector General Michael Horowitz this week issued what is, by any objective standard, a pretty brutal report. The report found 17 instances in which the FBI’s Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act (FISA) applications to surveil former Trump campaign adviser Carter Page included significant problems or omissions. It also found an FBI lawyer altered a key document,Washington Post
Jun 29 2020
As a place where millions of young Americans perform and explore their identities in public, TikTok has become a prominent venue for ideological formation, political activism and trolling. It has homegrown pundits, and despite its parent company’s reluctance to be involved with politics — the service does not allow political ads — it has attracted interest from campaigns. It is also a spaceNew York Times (News)
Apr 25 2018
The Supreme Court for the first time Wednesday considers a major initiative of the Trump administration, reviewing whether President Trump’s travel ban is a necessary step to protect the country from terrorism or an illegal and unconstitutional fulfillment of campaign promises to ban Muslim immigrants.Washington Post
Jul 01 2015
Hillary Clinton’s presidential campaign on Wednesday announced a massive fundraising haul in the quarter that ended on June 30, further cementing her status as the clear front-runner in the 2016 race.
All told, the Democratic candidate and former secretary of state raised more than $45 million in primary campaign contributions between her campaign announcement in April and the end ofHuffPost
Nov 06 2016
You might think that Hillary Clinton has been running for president for, well, ever — but technically she began her campaign on April 12th last year, 18 months ago. Donald Trump launched his bid for the White House a more restrained 15 months ago. But if you want a real contrast, cross the Atlantic. I once ran elections in the UK, where the typical length of a campaign is not 18 or 15 monthsDaily Beast
Sep 25 2019
The crowded field of Democratic presidential candidates were nearly unanimous in praising House Democrats’ decision to begin an impeachment inquiry into Republican President Donald Trump over accusations he sought foreign help to smear a political rival.
Now comes the hard part.
With impeachment set to overshadow the Democratic presidential primary race, how will candidates drawReuters
Jul 18 2019
President Donald Trump on Thursday attempted to distance himself from a boisterous "send her back" chant aimed at Rep. Ilhan Omar, D-Minn., that occurred at his campaign rally Wednesday night.
"I was not happy with it — I disagree with it," Trump told reporters at the White House, adding, "I didn't say that, they did."
The chant broke out among rally-goers in North Carolina afterNBC News (Online)
Jan 27 2020
Biden and Sanders are breaking away from the pack of candidates among Democrats nationwide, Washington Post-ABC News poll finds
Former vice president Joe Biden and Sen. Bernie Sanders (I-Vt.), whose candidacies embody competing wings of the Democratic Party, have emerged as the leaders in the contest for their party’s presidential nomination, according to a Washington Post-ABC News national poll.
The findings come little more than a week before the first votes of the 2020 campaign will be cast in Iowa’s precinctWashington Post
Sep 06 2015
Hillary Rodham Clinton hit on a variety of subjects at her sun-splashed campaign rally here this weekend, but not once in her 30 minutes of speaking did she utter these words: Bernie Sanders.
Campaigning 1,200 miles away in Cedar Rapids, Iowa, Sanders was interrupted for applause 77 times — but not a single line in the senator’s nearly hour-long stump speech referred to Clinton or anyWashington Post