We find Ralph Reed’s TV ads false and misleading, and his opponent’s are on target.
A campaign ad that extols Democratic Sen. Joe Lieberman’s “principles” contains an invented bumper sticker and fictitious Web site address.
Both candidates for the Democratic slot on the gubernatorial ballot overplay their hands.
Democrat Bob Menendez inaccurately portrays Republican Tom Kean as “getting around” a law that doesn’t even apply to him.
A Democratic candidate for governor accuses a primary opponent of voting against a popular measure … before she was even elected to the legislature.
Both parties are panned for their attack-ad tactics. A preview of October?
Republican Brian Bilbray accuses Democrat Francine Busby of supporting “amnesty” for illegal aliens. What does that mean?
Republicans aimed more distorted attacks at Democrat Francine Busby in the June 6 special House election to fill the seat vacated by convicted GOP congressman Randy “Duke” Cunningham, who resigned after pleading guilty to accepting bribes.
A National Republican Congressional Committee ad misleads viewers by saying Busby “could bring back the death tax,” when in fact she has publicly supported permanent repeal of the federal estate tax for years, a fact known to Republican opposition researchers.
Their ad mischaracterizes a quotation from his book and gives a one-sided description of his obstetrical malpractice bill.
An NRCC ad says Democrat Francine Busby “praised a teacher reported to have child porn,” but fails to mention she voted to fire him.