Continued from page 1

Oh, and don’t forget the other side: Stop Hillary PAC, which raised $270,000 last year, plus the Clinton Project and Just Say No to Hillary PAC. Just to name a few.


Coming soon: The conservative Media Research Center will launch the first watchdog for America’s Spanish-language media, a canny initiative reflecting a changing marketplace and electorate. MRC Latino will be introduced April 1 at a symposium at the Newseum, a mere six blocks from the White House. On the podium: Sen. Rand Paul, Kentucky Republican; Alfonso Aguilar, director of the American Principles Project’s Latino Partnership; Daniel Garza of the LIBRE Initiative; Israel Ortega of the Heritage Foundation; and Izzy Santa of the Republican National Committee.

MRC Latino director Ken Oliver-Mndez will present the group’s first ever analysis of news programming on leading U.S. Spanish-language networks. The panel will hash out “cutting-edge strategies and tactics for successfully communicating the conservative message to audiences of U.S. Spanish-language television news.”


Talk radio kingpin Michael Savage is thrilling New York City, new Nielsen ratings show. He has emerged as the leader of a very competitive pack, ranking as the most popular host on WABC talk-radio in the Big Apple.

“Once again, Michael is proving that borders, language and culture combined with passion, voice and thought cannot be beat,” a spokesman notes.

On the popularity list, Mr. Savage is followed by rival hosts Don Imus, Pat Kiernan, Larry Kudlow, Mark Levin, the team of Curtis Sliwa and Ron Kuby, Geraldo Rivera, Noam Laden and John Batchelor.


Some quick insight from newly minted Rep. David Jolly, whose recent victory in a Florida special election stunned more than a few Democrats. He made it clear to Larry King, the veteran host of RT America’s “Politicking,” why Republicans and Democrats bicker.

“One of the issues why the divisions are so bad right now speaks not so much to the Congress. But once the Supreme Court allowed district lines to be drawn on political boundaries, we’ve created so many seats that are either super-Republican or super-Democrat. And therefore, we elect people that are either super-Republicans or super-Democrats. And so you get to Congress, and of course it’s going to be hard to find common ground,” Mr. Jolly observed.


82 percent of Americans rate the overall safety record of commercial airline travel as good or excellent; 89 percent of Republicans and 74 percent of Democrats agree.

49 percent of Americans overall say they are “not at all afraid to fly”; 57 percent of Republicans and 41 percent of Democrats agree.

47 percent overall say it’s safer to fly than drive on a long trip; 53 percent of Republicans and 40 percent of Democrats agree.

Story Continues →