Exactly one week after Indiana Democrat Sen. Joe Donnelly’s investments in a family business that outsourced manufacturing to Mexico were exposed, he is reigniting his call for legislation that would punish companies that do just that.
Nearly four out of every five dollars that Massachusetts senator Elizabeth Warren (D.) reported last quarter came from donors outside of her home state, according to a recently filed campaign fundraising report.
Senator Elizabeth Warren (D., Mass.), one of the Senate’s fiercest Wall Street critics, attended a Democratic donor retreat over the weekend hosted by former UBS bank executive Robert Wolf, who last year lashed out against politicians that target Wall Street for political gain.
The family business that Indiana Democrat Sen. Joe Donnelly was invested in until last Friday has removed all mentions of it’s Mexican manufacturing operation from its website.
Indiana senator Joe Donnelly (D.) didn’t make substantial investments in his family’s ink business until after it moved part of its manufacturing into Mexico, and his profits have steadily increased in the years since, according to financial disclosure forms. Donnelly’s investment in the family company, Stewart Superior Corp., was highlighted on Thursday by the Associated …
Days after returning from protests in Germany, New York City mayor Bill de Blasio announced the city would be putting $32 million toward an effort to eradicate rats from parts of the city.
Democrat senator Claire McCaskill’s (Mo.) quickly disproved claim earlier this year that she had never met with Russia’s ambassador has prompted her local opponents to brand her “Comrade Claire.”
A liberal activist says he was the victim of “blatant racism” while attending a San Francisco fundraiser for Democrat Josh Harder, a frontrunner to be the party’s candidate in one of the California districts being targeted in 2018.
The decision by Virginia governor Terry McAuliffe (D.) not to cooperate with a White House commission examining voting processes in federal elections comes after a year in which the governor circumvented the commonwealth’s supreme court to restore voting rights for convicted felons and stalled efforts by the Virginia legislature to fight voter fraud.