Alexander Soros, the son of liberal billionaire George Soros, has given nearly $3 million to Democratic committees this election cycle for the midterm elections, Federal Election Commission filings show.
Colin Allred, the Democratic nominee for Texas’ 32nd Congressional District, promised in his latest ad not to be a “party-line politician,” despite accepting political contributions from House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi (D., Calif.) and her political action committee.
A Democratic alliance of deep-pocketed donors formed earlier this year has poured $2.5 million into nearly a dozen competitive congressional races in an attempt to flip the House of Representatives, filings show.
A lengthy New York Times Magazine profile of George Soros fails to mention in any of its nearly 10,000 words that the liberal billionaire invested $3 million in the New York Times earlier this year.
The leadership PAC of Rep. Adam Schiff (D., Calif.) appears to be on pace to spend more in the 2018 election cycle than it did in all of its six previous House election cycles combined dating back to 2006, according to campaign finance data available from the FEC and ProPublica.
Former president Barack Obama, who has maintained a low profile since leaving the White House, reemerged in a new video to garner support for a redistricting group led by former attorney general Eric Holder that is targeting Republican politicians in a dozen states across the country.
A major Democratic donor who partnered with a Malaysian fund that allegedly embezzled billions of dollars and is under investigation by the Department of Justice has maxed out contributions to the Democratic Congressional Campaign Committee (DCCC) this year, filings show.
Political donations from those who work at the Department of Justice (DOJ) overwhelmingly favor Democratic candidates so far this cycle, data shows.
Rep. Keith Ellison (D., Minn.), the deputy chair of the Democratic National Committee (DNC), has not given any contributions directly to Democratic candidates from any of his own committees for the midterm elections, filings show.
Anti-Trump researchers are continuing to conduct investigations of President Trump and were paid $50 million by unidentified donors in blue states, according to a House intelligence committee report made public on Friday.