Why Are Misleading Campaign Ads Allowed On TV?We are still 53 days from the election, but political TV commercials already fill the airwaves. Like in past campaigns, some of the ones currently running on air can stretch the truth.
Trump Amps Up Spending With New Ad In Iowa, New HampshireDonald Trump is out with his first television ad of the 2016 presidential campaign, which will start airing Tuesday in Iowa.
Outside Dem Group Launches Ad Attacking McFaddenA top Democratic-aligned group will begin airing ads this week attacking Republican U.S. Senate candidate Mike McFadden. In the first big money pouring into the race, Alliance for a Better Minnesota's ad will hit McFadden for considering an increase to the Medicare eligibility age. Deputy Director Joe Davis says the group will spend a "significant" six-figure sum to air the ad, which will start Tuesday and run through Election Day.
Reality Check: The Stewart Mills Attack AdsNational Democrats are spending more than a $1 million on television campaign ads taunting Republican congressional candidate Stewart Mills. It's a signal that Democrats take first-time candidate Mills seriously in northern Minnesota's Eighth District race against incumbent Congressman Rick Nolan.
Reality Check: Why Is So Much Political Ad Money Being Spent In N. Minn.?The barrage of political campaign ads has begun in Minnesota. That's no surprise. What is unexpected, however, is all the early spending on two Minnesota Congressional seats. For more than two decades, 7th District Democratic Congressman Collin Peterson was untouchable-- and unbeatable. So why are Democrats spending a fortune to run this attack ad on his little known opponent, Torey Westrom?
National GOP Books $1M In Ads To Oust MN CongressmanNational Republicans are pouring roughly $1 million in advertisements in September alone into Minnesota's 8th Congressional District in their bid to unseat Democratic Rep. Rick Nolan.
Talking Points: Graves Vs. Bachmann, Round 2Memorial Day weekend is hardly campaign season so you may have been surprised to see that 18 months before voters go to the polls, Rep. Michele Bachmann is already running campaign ads. It's an unusual move for any candidate much less one who is a nationally recognized figure.