EDITOR'S NOTE: The ordinance that approved these regulations was passed Thursday, Dec. 27, 2018. Sullivan City may crack down on the carnival atmosphere that pervades local elections. The Sullivan City Commission held a workshop Dec. 6 to discus...
It’s been said that the world’s first PR professionals were politicians. With Election Day this month, the close, heated races that will determine the makeup of the U.S. Senate have political campaigns using time-honored tactics to get ahead.
For the first time in years, there appear to be fewer political signs planted in front lawns and on public right-of-ways as campaigns shift to other ways to reach voters and raise name identification of candidates.
Don't shake hands, avoid large crowds, avoid unnecessary travel. For a politician in the middle of a high-stakes presidential campaign, those seem like unthinkable restrictions. But those are the precautions that Americans should be taking, especially if they are at high risk for complications from the coronavirus, like the three remaining presidential contenders.
WASHINGTON (SBG) -- The novel coronavirus pandemic is changing the course of campaigns, leaving candidates to adjust how they interact with voters. Democratic presidential candidates Bernie Sanders and Joe Biden have canceled campaign events. President Donald Trump is taking it day-by-day. Sinclair Broadcast Group's Ahtra Elnashar takes a look at how you campaign if you can’t hit the road. (Video: Sinclair Broadcast Group) On Tuesday night, former vice president Joe Biden and Vermont Sen.
It’s almost that time again and if your a candidate you need to be doing everything you can to draw attention to voters. In this game the presentations is everything. Your speech, your clothes and let’s not forget – everyone and everything that surrounds you. Every good standing candidate has buttons, stickers and signs with their [...]