Marco Rubio, you join us now. Thanks so much for joining us. I appreciate it. Here's what I know and that is, we're working really hard and we left last night right after the debate. We're here in New Hampshire, ready to work this morning. We'll be in Iowa all day tomorrow. I thought last night was the beginning of the fourth quarter here. I think that he is, that if the Democrats are more scared of anybody, they're scared of Marco Rubio. He is young, charismatic, optimistic. I think Rubio is gonna be tough. You've only got one candidate that me and my friends would vote for. Rubio. I'm terrified of Rubio. I do not want him to win. That's the one we don't want. He comes in with Florida. He comes in with the Latino connection. He comes in with the young thing. He's so different from Hillary Clinton. You start stacking up three days, back to back, and it gets harder, but in the middle of something we love doing. Like if you're excited, you got adrenaline going, you love what you're doing, you're engaging with people, being with voters, campaigning, talking about what you believe in passionately and with a sense of urgency because you realize we're closer to this election. This is going to be a turning point for America. I think that's what drives me. The idea that we're gonna have a real chance to finally get this country moving in the right direction.
The Political TV Ad Archive collected and, using innovative open source technology, tracked airings of political ads in key markets the 2016 election cycle.
The collection also linked ads to fact-checks by national fact-checking organizations. In addition to tracking airings across key primary states, the collection includes ads that may air elsewhere or exclusively on social media.
by Katie Donnelly Over the past extremely unpredictable election year, the Internet Archive invented new methods and tools to give journalists, researchers, and the public the power to access, scrutinize, share, and thoroughly fact-check political ads, presidential debates, and TV news broadcasts. Our efforts were designed to help citizens better understand the patterns of political messages designed to persuade them […]
Guest post by Kalev Leetaru Today the Internet Archive announces a new interactive timeline visualization–the Television Explorer–that lets you trace how any keyword–think “emails”, “tax returns”, “alt-right”–has been covered on U.S. television news over the past half-decade. See the Television Explorer, a new tool for exploring TV News. Over the past year and a half, the GDELT Project and the Internet […]