At the end of a long campaign decided by fewer than 110,000 votes (slightly larger than the size of a major college football
Since Donald Trump has begun questioning the integrity of the 2016 election, however, other countries have started questioning
How dare you, Donald Trump, cast a shadow of fraud on my America?
The news media should also, now, decide how they would deal with post-election refusal of the losing side to follow American
Podcasting from a bunker underneath Jackie's Market in Murfreesboro, Tennessee, Jackie Broyles and Dunlap yell about Donald
Paranoia isn't pretty.
The United States has a strong foundation for allegations of rigging.
In a recent piece in the New York Times, Nate Cohn laments "the steady drumbeat of tweets about how Hillary Clinton stole the presidential primary from Bernie Sanders." Cohn resisted writing about them for so long, he asserts, because he "didn't want to dignify the views of conspiracy theorists."
In the short run, the NBA may have made more money. But in the absence of a once-in-a-generation fair game between the Cavaliers and the Warriors, the NBA may well lose money, viewers, and loyalty in the long run.
There has been much scuttlebutt this election season about how the primary process isn't democratic enough and how it's "rigged" to benefit establishment figures over insurgents. Here's the hard truth.