In this episode of "The Breakthrough" podcast, the authors of a buzzy book on Clinton's 2016 bid for the presidency give an illuminating postmortem.
The group’s defense? That it has a right to be unfair during the presidential nominating process.
Since the election, some U.S. media and tech companies are using "fake news" hysteria to establish a Ministry of Truth.
While alleged 2016 election interference grabs headlines, the bigger test may be whether the Donald Trump-Vladimir Putin accord made at the G-20 summit holds.
Kris Kobach, Kansas' anti-immigrant secretary of state, is the operational leader of the president's newly launched commission to investigate fraudulent voting.
Cyber-criminal efforts to hack into U.S. government databases are epidemic, and this ugly reality is being exploited to foist blame on the Kremlin and fuel hysteria.
The journalist says all "17 intelligence agencies" of the U.S. government agreed on Russian guilt in alleged 2016 election hacking. Former intelligence officials claim that statement is incorrect, but it keeps getting repeated.
Even if the Vermont senator ran with the People's Party, he would remain, in the eyes of his critics, a warmonger by virtue of his positions.
It could be the president's only option if he ends up entangled by his own incriminating statements, and by evidence from others.
The document allegedly leaked by whistleblower Reality Winner reinforces assertions made by President Trump that the Russia story is fake news.