Miami Beach, Fla. — Watch as three men distract the store clerk and place card (reader) skimmer on ATM Point-of-Sale Machine.
Everything about that man is just vile:
Donald Trump’s campaign requires volunteers to sign a contract that forbids them from criticizing the Republican presidential front-runner, his family members, any Trump businesses or products, or his campaign. The six-page contract, reviewed in full by the Daily Dot, theoretically lasts for the entirety of a volunteer’s life.
Legal experts say, however, that the contract’s non-disparagement clause would likely never hold up in court.
The tight control of volunteers stands in stark contrast to not only American political-campaign norms but also Trump’s reputation for speaking his mind.
The contract first came to light late last week after Trump campaign emails indicated that some prospective volunteers were required to sign a non-disclosure agreement in order to make calls for the campaign from Trump Tower in Manhattan.
(via Boing Boing)
As a state lawmaker, Marco Rubio advocated for Florida’s primary to take place early in the presidential-campaign calendar, to give voters in his big, diverse state the kind of importance now awarded to places like South Carolina and Nevada.
But facing the prospect of one or two Floridians running for the White House, the state GOP and its legislators chose to push the 2016 primary to March 15, the first day Florida could award all 99 of its Republican delegates to a single winner. No better way to help the hometown guy, be it Rubio or Jeb Bush.
Now that primary day is here, things look far different. Bush’s campaign is long over. And Florida’s winner-take-all position could wipe out Rubio’s remaining chances if front-runner Donald Trump wins the state’s political prize.
But Rubio told the Miami Herald he’s at peace with the decision Florida’s GOP leaders made.