About This Ad

Because nobody respects women more than Donald Trump. She came to my wedding. She ate like a pig. And and but seriously the wedding cake was was it was like missing in action. Right. Does she have a good body? No. Of course. Does she have a fat ass? Absolutely. Well I just don't respect her as a journalist. I have no respect for her. I don't think she's very good. I think she's highly overrated. But when I came out and you know you could see there was blood coming out of our eyes. Blood coming out of her wherever. Well obviously it's great outer beauty. I mean we could say politically correct that the look doesn't matter but the look obviously matters. Like you wouldn't have your job if you weren't beautiful. Donald Trump knocking supermodel Heidi Klum in The New York Times, saying Heidi Klum. Sadly, she's no longer a ten. A person who's flat-chested is very hard to be a 10. Okay? Right. You know what? The women get it better than we do folks. Alright? They get it better than we do. I see. So you treat women with respect? I can't say that either. Alright. Good.
Sponsor Type

"This minute-long takedown looks like a political ad. It sounds like a political ad. But according to the pro-Hillary Clinton super PAC sponsoring it, this is not an ad. It’s simply a “Web video” — and one exempt from the kinds of public disclosures applied to paid political communications broadcast over the airwaves," reports the Center for Public Integrity (CPI). The anti-Trump video was aired 18 times on CNN, Fox News and MSNBC as part of news broadcasts. "Candidates and campaigns typically have paid upward of $25,000 for spots aired on commercial breaks on CNN and Fox News, according to various reports. Candidates’ own campaigns are charged lower rates for TV spots, per Federal Communications Commission rules," reports CPI.

Air Count
Markets Aired In
Networks Aired On
First Aired On
05/10/2016 UTC
Last Aired On
07/25/2016 UTC
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About the Dataset

The Political TV Ad Archive, powered by the Internet Archive, is pulling together resources from a variety of sources to create an archive of political TV ads in key primary states. Each ad has its own canonical web page (sample here), and associated downloadable metadata. Some metadata are added by the Internet Archive; some generated via the media itself (such as count of ads, how many times an ad has aired, etc.); and some come from our partners.