The ads are disingenuous at best; at worst, they're actually stirring up right-wing violence.
The New York lawmaker flamed Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg for not policing misleading political ads last week. Now he's doubling down on that policy.
After raising $25 million in the last three months, the Sanders campaign will launch its first TV ads of the cycle in Iowa.
Courts have ruled that state laws requiring truth in political advertising infringe on free speech rights.
Rep. French Hill (R-Ark.) said he did not endorse the ads, which were paid for by a PAC called Black Americans for the President's Agenda.
Comedian Kathy Griffin responded to the ad by saying, “I’m in good company.”
Seven media groups are demanding Facebook stop treating ads for news sites as though they are political ads.
Facebook's New Ad Disclosures Are Meant To Fight Russian Trolls. But A Russian History Podcaster Is Paying The Price.
Problems arise when a giant digital platform tries to regulate political speech on its own.
Sure, this seems like the kind of thing a private company should be doing. Welcome to the Facebook Election Commission.
Kemp points a shotgun at a teenager who then professes a "healthy appreciation for the Second Amendment."
The president is supposed to be negotiating with Democrats, but instead he's tying them to immigrants who've committed violent crimes.
The company announces a handful of advertising changes.
If the campaign of 2008 was known as one of "hope" and "change," the campaign of 2016 may well go down in history as one
Sorry, you'll keep seeing them.
One Nation, a group run by a former top aide to Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell, spent more than $23 million running ads in competitive Senate contests through Aug. 18 of this election cycle -- more than any other candidate, super PAC or other entity active in Senate races around the nation.