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Best Answer Tamara Wilhite says
To be fair, if a candidate has qualified to be on State ballots such that those States have enough electoral votes to support a win, then they should be able to debate all others who have qualified.
Dont Taze Me Bro says
The main sponsors for the Commission are the Democratic and Republican Party. Constructing rules to not invite third parties to the debate is similar to constructing laws against voting. It is suppression of other of views being voiced.
Evidently the courts have never ruled that way. Why would anyone think they would now?
My understanding is that the Commission has no legal authority. If that is the case, is it not true that any arbitrary rule they make is outside the jurisdiction of a legal challenge? The networks choose to play along. We can choose not to.
We? You mean we don't watch? Who is not going to watch the debates? at least until Hillary shrills or has a coughing fit or a seizure! Can't stand listening to her voice & her goofy comments "What, like with a cloth?" President?lol
I would skip watching the debates, especially if I thought they had become nothing more than a propaganda tool for the major parties.
Yes, it would be better if they were a propaganda tool for all 4 of the parties. There are 4 right? Or are there more? Get them all in there, in the name of the free propaganda amendment.
There are more than four. Four are expected to be on the majority of States Presidential Election Ballots.
thegreenpapers.com has good information, listed by state. The political party sites show states that will have them on the ballot.
I don't intend on watching the debates, and I didn't watch any during the primaries. They show nothing and the format precludes really discussing the important issues.
The news is not entertaining and debates are neither news or entertainment 4me
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