LAS VEGAS (AP) — LAS VEGAS (AP) — New ads from a national Republican group say Democratic Nevada Senate hopeful Catherine Cortez Masto isn't concerned enough about the Iran nuclear deal she's supporting.
Beware, campaign managers: when you're ready to run your ads, there may be no space left! Politico reports that online spots that play on YouTube, Yahoo, and AOL, may be snapped up by a campaign's competitors as a clever political move. Journalist Steve Friess gives us an inside look, and talks about what else is going on in the world of politics and advertisements.
If you turn on your TV or radio, you're bound to hear a campaign ad. Political action committees are funneling millions into flooding the airwaves, firing at Harry Reid or Sharron Angle in one of the most hotly contested races of the season. But what's the effect of all these ads? Do voters choose one name if they hear it enough? Or do they change the channel? Do accusations of race-baiting or talk of taxees have any effect? What's the psychology behind campaign ads, and what strategy are political teams using this election? Experts hammer out the ads and how they're impacting us. Can campaign ads change your vote?