After a stretch of anemic fundraising, the Karl Rove-backed American Crossroads super PAC raised more cash in March than it did during the previous 14 months combined, according to summaries of campaign filings released Monday.
Democratic strategist and former Clinton adviser James Carville said the Republican Party knows the stakes against “presumptive” Democratic nominee Hillary Clinton, declaring that if the GOP loses the 2016 presidential election the party will be pushed into extinction.
A super PAC urging Hillary Rodham Clinton to run for president says it raised $1.7 million in the first three months of the year, almost all of it from small-dollar donors.
Maryland Gov. Martin O’Malley has reported raising nearly $1.7 million last year with his political action committee.
She has yet to decide her political future, but a group pushing Hillary Clinton to run for president is already working to strengthen her support in New Hampshire.
A new analysis of Federal Election Commission filings finds that 32 “deceased” people donated more than $586,000 to congressional and presidential candidates since Jan. 1, 2009.
She’s yet to say whether she’ll run, but a group working to support Hillary Rodham Clinton’s prospective presidential bid raised more than $1 million in June alone.
A lawyer in Tennessee who is mysteriously linked to millions of dollars in campaign contributions steered to congressional candidates doubled his investments in the weeks before Election Day and quietly funneled $6.8 million more to a prominent Tea Party group, according to new financial statements filed with the government.
Rove has managed to spin himself a personal fortune in national politics. His reputation, however, does not match his accomplishments.
A conservative Super PAC co-founded by Karl Rove and an affiliated organization are making their biggest buy yet in this year’s Senate elections, with a new round of ads costing $8 million that will target Democratic lawmakers in eight states.