A liberal dark money group behind ads blaming congressional Republicans for an Ebola outbreak in West Africa has deep ties to the left’s biggest and most secretive fundraising and collaboration apparatus, the Democracy Alliance.
Hillary Clinton spent the month of August in the Hamptons, where wealthy Democratic donors and lobbyists held events for her to fundraise and discuss the current political thoughts of the liberal elite.
“The constitutional amendment before us,” Harry Reid said Tuesday, describing a proposal to give federal and state governments the authority to regulate political giving, “isn’t about limiting free speech.”
Harry Reid, may I present the American Civil Liberties Union. I am sure you two have met before.
The Koch brothers—taking a break from such nefarious endeavors as spending money in support of their political positions and, worse, donating to hospitals—are going on the offensive with a campaign to expose the vast web of dark money spun by the Democracy Alliance.
A Tuesday Huffington Post piece on conservative donors’ attitudes toward a network of political financiers on the other side of the aisle downplayed the scale of the latter despite publicly available documents contradicting their report.
RNC Chairman Reince Priebus slammed a dark-money network of wealthy left-wing donors on Wednesday for helping to fund an effort to pack one of the nation’s most influential courts with progressive judges.
A shadowy network of wealthy liberal donors bankrolled an operation to pack one of America’s most powerful courts with progressive judges, according to documents reviewed by the Washington Free Beacon.
A billionaire member of the liberal dark money club the Democracy Alliance maxed out to an ostensibly populist Democratic firebrand in August.
A major Democratic donor said he supports Southern secession because the South is “dumbing down” national politics, according to emails from a secret progressive Google group obtained by Media Trackers, a conservative Wisconsin news outlet.
The Democratic Party, labor unions, and Hollywood stars Bette Midler, Michael Douglas, and Larry David are pouring money into state and federal races in Minnesota by way of a network of political groups helmed by a Twin Cities legislator, public records show.