In this day and age, Hilary should know that someone is going to do a montage of all her lies...this is pretty awesome, especially the gay marriage and progressive v. moderate lies.
Michael Bloomberg and Charles Koch: During college commencement season, it is traditional for speakers to offer words of advice to the graduating class. But this year the two of us -- who don't see eye to eye on every issue -- believe that the most urgent advice we can offer is actually to college presidents, boards, administrators and faculty. Our advice is this: Stop stifling free speech and coddling intolerance for controversial ideas, which are crucial to a college education -- as well as to human happiness and progress. read more
Oil tycoon and conservative mega-donor Charles Koch had kind words for both Bill and Hillary Clinton in an interview Sunday, saying there was an outside chance he could support her in November.
"We would have to believe her actions would be quite different than her rhetoric. Let me put it that way," he said on ABC's "This Week" Sunday. "But on some of the Republican candidates we would -- before we could support them, we'd have to believe their actions will be quite different than the rhetoric we've heard so far."
Hillary Clinton raised money for her campaign and Democratic party committees from an array of Hollywood figures at the homes of George Clooney and Jeffrey Katzenberg on Saturday.
About 150 people attended the events, with tickets priced at $33,400 per person. Co-hosts contributed $50,000, and event co-chairs contributed $353,000. Money went to the Hillary Victory Fund, a joint committee for the Clinton campaign, the Democratic National Committee and state party committees. The money is split between the entities -- donors are limited to a maximum of $2,700 per person to the Clinton campaign and $33,400 per person to the DNC. Other funds went to state parties. read more
The entertainment industry's rare conservatives (and independents) are lining up behind Trump, the real estate mogul considered one of their own as a former TV star and producer.
At an undisclosed location somewhere in the Los Angeles area, about 200 members of Hollywood's private group of conservative Republicans -- known as "Friends of Abe" -- gathered to watch Thursday's GOP debate between Donald Trump, Ted Cruz, Marco Rubio and John Kasich. It was an invite-only list that included everyone from recognized actors to rank-and-file studio workers.
It was a snapshot of what could be the entertainment industry's rare conservatives (and independents) lining up behind Trump, the real estate mogul considered one of their own as a former TV star and producer.