The following was previously published as part of the Wikinews series chronicling the 2016 presidential election Continue reading
St. Anselm College held its twelfth quadrennial “Lesser-Known” Candidates Forum last week ahead of the February 9 New Hampshire Primary. The three hour event featured five Republican candidates and eighteen Democratic candidates. It aired nationally on C-SPAN-2 and on the local Manchester station WMUR-TV. Continue reading
Perry is an author, radio host, and political activist who owns and edits Free Press Publications. He served as the chairman of the now-defunct Boston Tea Party and is an announced candidate for the 2016 presidential nomination of the Libertarian Party. The Saturnalian does not necessarily endorse the views expressed in the letter below. Continue reading
Tomorrow, November 4, is Election Day in the United States. Important races up for election include those for U.S. Senate, U.S. House of Representatives and Gubernatorial contests across several states. These races receive most of the attention in the media, but just as important are the races for local offices—those which affect voters more directly. Continue reading
After months of requests from The Saturnalian for Franklin Pierce University to upload video of its August 21 U.S. Senate debate, the University finally added the debate to its YouTube channel yesterday . The video features five candidates for the Republican Party’s Senate nomination in New Hampshire. Participants included perennial candidate Andy Martin, whom The Saturnalian chronicled here in July. Former Senator Bob Smith also took part in the debate. Continue reading
It was late December 2011. I sat at my computer, watching the live stream of the lesser-known Republican and Democratic presidential candidates forum. My only interest was as a citizen journalist for Wikinews, covering the candidates the mainstream media chose to ignore. I did not expect anything out of the ordinary. Continue reading
Red brick buildings lined a narrow road the signs identified as Bow Street. I walked toward the intersection with Market as a midsummer breeze carried the scent of chowder. Night was falling on the old New England town as I tried to collect my bearings. Looking to my left I spotted a hole-in-the-wall with a neon sign that read “Fat Belly’s Bar & Grill.” I had arrived at my destination.