Why are the Obama and Romney campaigns using fake news to get ahead?

Posted November 16, 2020 11:20:47When you’re running for office, there’s a lot of money at stake.

The president is making more than $5 billion in a year, and he has plenty of friends in high places.

That means his campaign is in a better position to raise money than the Republican National Committee, which raised $1.7 billion in 2016.

The DNC has raised $2.5 billion and is now in the second quarter of its third year.

But there’s still money at risk, especially for Obama and the party’s establishment, which has seen its finances threatened in recent years.

A group of former DNC staffers are calling on the party to step up the fight against fake news and to take responsibility for its actions.

The group is calling for an audit of the DNC’s fake news operation and a new campaign finance commission.

The Obama campaign has been under fire for some time for its use of fake news in its primary battle against former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton.

In the run-up to the election, a group of prominent Democratic lawmakers and advocacy groups called for an investigation of the campaign’s practices, but the Obama campaign, which had its own problems, was left in the lurch.

The new group is pushing for the party establishment to put its money where its mouth is and take a hard line against fake stories and misleading online advertising.

“Our campaign is the most trusted organization in America,” said Ben Smith, the chairman of the Republican Party of Texas.

“If we’re going to be the president, and we are going to have to take on the Obama-Romney agenda, it’s important that we have our own facts.

And the fact that the Obama Campaign is using false, misleading, and fake information to get a competitive advantage against us is unacceptable.”

It’s unclear how much money is at stake for the Obama team.

It is the third time in less than a year that the campaign has run into trouble with fake news, as the Obama camp has faced scrutiny over some of the stories it has published, such as the claim that Mitt Romney was a closet Mormon.

The campaign has also been hit with accusations that it has been engaging in misleading online ads and that it was behind a campaign video that made false and misleading claims about the economy and the Affordable Care Act.

“We’re in a unique position to take these issues to the next level, because we have the infrastructure and the infrastructure is there,” said Michael Dourson, a spokesman for the Democratic Senatorial Campaign Committee.

“But we also have to be able to look at the big picture, which is, who is driving our messaging, who’s buying it, and who’s influencing the messaging, and that’s where the DNC can play a critical role.”

The Obama camp’s response has been swift and focused.

The campaign has launched a campaign website that has launched ads to help get out the message.

But its efforts have been slow.

It has been using its own ads to target certain groups, such a women’s health advocates, and to make the case that Romney is the candidate best suited to get things done.

The RNC, meanwhile, has been pushing back hard against the Obama campaigns tactics, releasing a series of ads and online ads that it says are not misleading and are intended to highlight the importance of grassroots organizing and the importance the party has to play a part in the presidential election.

“The Obama-Ryan ticket is using the same old tactics that failed the GOP in 2016, and are failing the GOP now,” said RNC Chairman Reince Priebus.

“The president-elect and the RNC will use every tool at our disposal to make sure that no one else will be able, under any circumstances, to win the White House.

We will not rest until we have a president-to-be who understands the importance and the stakes of this election.”