Our Ear to the Ground section was filled with election news this year, of course. The most-read posts, however, were less about the outcome than about activism inspired by the democratic process.
"This is the perfect symbolic ending to the Democratic Party primary," wrote the Intercept journalist on Tuesday. "The nomination is consecrated by a media organization, on a day when nobody voted, based on secret discussions with anonymous establishment insiders and donors whose identities the media organization— incredibly— conceals."
"Shame on you AP! Superdelegates don't vote until the convention," tweeted documentary filmmaker Josh Fox. "Story of [Clinton nomination] is false and aims to suppress voters."
Voters headed to the polls in California, New Jersey, New Mexico, Montana, North Dakota and South Dakota Take a look at the final results and watch Sanders' and Clinton's speeches Voters headed to the polls in California, New Jersey, New Mexico, Montana, North Dakota and South Dakota.
Sanders is not just campaigning hard to win California, but to try to change the party’s nominating process.
While super PACs and superdelegates have been the focus of the public’s attention and frustration, an overlooked narrative is how eager people—especially the young—experience and participate in the political process in nontraditional ways.
The Democratic National Committee chair has thrown fuel on the flames of infighting just as the party faces a critical November election.
A just-approved amendment forces the state to allocate superdelegates based on caucus results.
A recently created “superdelegate list” urges voters to “hold party officials accountable.” But would that help or hurt the Sanders campaign for the Democratic nomination?
After giving a humorous explanation of what superdelegates are, the "Full Frontal" host explains why Democratic Party leaders will do the right thing when it comes down to it.