The Hotline’s Senate Race Rankings: Republicans in Command

A favorable map, public opinion against the president, and a glut of outside spending are boosting GOP fortunes across the country.

Cory Gardner (R-CO) (R) celebrates after he luckily drew number one during an office selection lottery for new House members November 19, 2010 on Capitol Hill in Washington, DC.
National Journal
Steven Shepard Julie Sobel
Feb. 27, 2014, 3:03 p.m.

The 2014 Sen­ate land­scape con­tin­ues to look chal­len­ging for Demo­crats. Re­pub­lic­ans can take back the cham­ber after eight years of Demo­crat­ic con­trol with a net gain of six seats, and the sev­en seats most likely to flip are held by Demo­crats in states Pres­id­ent Obama lost in 2012.

The most im­port­ant change since we looked at the Sen­ate map three months ago is the glut of out­side spend­ing, par­tic­u­larly against Demo­crat­ic in­cum­bents in the ma­jor­ity-mak­ing seats of North Car­o­lina, Louisi­ana, and Alaska. The non­profit, con­ser­vat­ive group Amer­ic­ans for Prosper­ity has dumped tens of mil­lions in­to those states, beat­ing up in­cum­bents who now have—at best—50/50 chances of re­tain­ing their seats.

Re­pub­lic­ans are well po­si­tioned to win a Sen­ate ma­jor­ity in 2014. A fa­vor­able map, com­bined with a pos­it­ive na­tion­al en­vir­on­ment driv­en by dis­ap­prov­al of the health care law, have put Demo­crats on the de­fens­ive.

The rank­ings are best con­sidered in tiers. The first two seats are very likely to flip, while in seats 3 and 4 Re­pub­lic­ans are favored to take over. In seats 5 through 7, Demo­crat­ic in­cum­bents in red states are deeply vul­ner­able, and if Re­pub­lic­ans win the top four, they need only two of the three seats in this tier to con­trol the Sen­ate.

Seats 8 to 12 are also close to 50/50 races. Col­or­ado de­buts in this tier after the top re­cruit, Rep. Cory Gard­ner, de­cided to run. In seats 13 to 15, the Demo­crat­ic in­cum­bent is likely to re­tain con­trol of the seat, al­though the races bear watch­ing—and Re­pub­lic­ans don’t need seats 13 to 15 to wrestle con­trol of the ma­jor­ity.

1. South Dakota (Open D, Sen. Tim John­son re­tir­ing) (Pre­vi­ous rank: 1)

The Mount Rush­more State presents Re­pub­lic­ans with a near guar­an­teed-pickup. Former Re­pub­lic­an Gov. Mike Rounds is still very well po­si­tioned to win the crowded GOP primary and the gen­er­al elec­tion. He con­tin­ued to eas­ily lead the can­did­ates in fun­drais­ing last quarter, and none of his tea-party chal­lengers has picked up the kind of mo­mentum ne­ces­sary to pull out a primary up­set. Mean­while, Demo­crats are all but writ­ing off Rick Wei­l­and as a cred­ible Demo­crat­ic nom­in­ee.

2. West Vir­gin­ia (Open D, Sen. Jay Rock­e­feller re­tir­ing) (Pre­vi­ous: 2)

Rep. Shel­ley Moore Capito, a top GOP re­cruit, re­tains the ad­vant­age over Sec­ret­ary of State Nat­alie Ten­nant. The pop­u­lar, well-known con­gress­wo­man is out­rais­ing her op­pon­ent and lead­ing in polls. Pres­id­ent Obama is deeply un­pop­u­lar in West Vir­gin­ia, which is a high hurdle for Ten­nant to over­come.

3. Montana (D, Sen. John Walsh) (Pre­vi­ous: 3)

The race is on to define Walsh, who was sworn in to re­place Demo­crat Max Baucus earli­er this month, after Baucus was con­firmed as am­bas­sad­or to China. Amer­ic­an Cross­roads im­me­di­ately launched a TV ad hit­ting Walsh for a rep­rim­and he re­ceived as an Army gen­er­al, which forced Walsh to re­spond im­me­di­ately with two spots of his own. In­cum­bency should help Walsh raise some money, but it’s still an up­hill race against well-fun­ded GOP Rep. Steve Daines.

4. Arkan­sas (D, Sen. Mark Pry­or) (Pre­vi­ous: 4)

Most polls show GOP Rep. Tom Cot­ton nar­rowly ahead of Pry­or, and Cot­ton slightly out­raised the two-term Demo­crat in the fourth quarter of 2013. Giv­en his cur­rent stand­ing, along with Arkan­sas’s in­creas­ing Re­pub­lic­an elect­or­ate, Pry­or is an un­der­dog to win reelec­tion.

5. North Car­o­lina (D, Sen. Kay Hagan) (Pre­vi­ous: 7)

Hagan has been the chief tar­get of Amer­ic­ans for Prosper­ity, and it has taken a toll on her poll num­bers. The fa­vor­ite for the GOP nom­in­a­tion here re­mains state House Speak­er Thom Tillis, but he’s not a slam dunk to win the primary. We bumped North Car­o­lina up a couple of spots—vault­ing ahead of oth­er states in which AFP has played a heavy role—be­cause of the in­tense fo­cus on Hagan.

6. Louisi­ana (D, Sen. Mary Landrieu) (Pre­vi­ous: 6)

Al­though the on­slaught against her isn’t as in­tense as the fire Hagan is tak­ing, Landrieu is be­ing heav­ily tar­geted by out­side groups in red Louisi­ana. Her new po­s­i­tion as chair of the En­ergy Com­mit­tee may give her a boost, but she’ll face a tough cli­mate non­ethe­less. Re­cent polls show her win­ning the all-party gen­er­al elec­tion in Novem­ber be­fore en­ter­ing a dead heat with the GOP front-run­ner, Rep. Bill Cas­sidy, in a Decem­ber run­off.

7. Alaska (D, Sen. Mark Be­gich) (Pre­vi­ous: 5)

We’ve dropped Alaska a few slots from our Novem­ber rank­ings. AFP has gone after Be­gich on health care and en­ergy, but not with the same vig­or as it has at­tacked Hagan and Landrieu. Mean­while, former At­tor­ney Gen­er­al Dan Sul­li­van had a very strong first fun­drais­ing quarter in the race, but he still faces Lt. Gov. Mead Tread­well and con­tro­ver­sial 2010 nom­in­ee Joe Miller in a GOP primary. It’s pos­sible Miller could launch a third-party bid in the gen­er­al elec­tion, tak­ing votes from the Re­pub­lic­an nom­in­ee.

8. Geor­gia (Open R, Sen. Saxby Cham­b­liss re­tir­ing) (Pre­vi­ous: 8):

In Geor­gia, it’s all about who the GOP nom­in­ee is—and it’s still far from clear who will emerge from the crowded primary to face Demo­crat Michelle Nunn. Demo­crats think GOP Reps. Phil Gin­grey or Paul Broun would be easi­er for Nunn to de­feat than Rep. Jack King­ston, busi­ness­man Dav­id Per­due, or former gubernat­ori­al can­did­ate Kar­en Han­del. With a May primary (and likely run­off to fol­low), the ad war is just now heat­ing up in the Re­pub­lic­an race.

9. Michigan (Open D, Sen. Carl Lev­in re­tir­ing) (Pre­vi­ous: 10)

AFP is also play­ing in Michigan, rough­ing up Demo­crat­ic Rep. Gary Peters. Peters and Demo­crats are fight­ing back, ask­ing the non­profit to veri­fy claims made in the spot. But it un­der­scores that even in Michigan, which hasn’t voted for a Re­pub­lic­an sen­at­or since 1994, the law is a li­ab­il­ity. Re­pub­lic­an Terri Lynn Land con­tin­ues to lay low, but she’s rais­ing plenty of money, in­clud­ing $1.6 mil­lion from her own bank ac­count.

10. Ken­tucky (R, Sen. Mitch Mc­Con­nell) (Pre­vi­ous: 9)

It’s only at No. 10 on our list, but it’s the mar­quee race of the cycle. Mc­Con­nell and Demo­crat Al­is­on Lun­der­gan Grimes were two of only three Sen­ate can­did­ates to raise more than $2 mil­lion in the fourth quarter of last year, and Mc­Con­nell’s nearly $11 mil­lion war chest is tops across the na­tion. Grimes had Bill Clin­ton in the Bluegrass State earli­er this week, which yiel­ded more strong fun­drais­ing totals and likely fu­ture TV-ad foot­age. A re­cent poll showed the Demo­crat with a slight lead, but Ken­tucky’s par­tis­an lean in fed­er­al races still makes it a tough fi­nal eight months.

11. Col­or­ado (D, Sen. Mark Ud­all) (Pre­vi­ous: 12)

Col­or­ado moved up a spot when GOP Rep. Cory Gard­ner jumped in the race this week. Polls show Ud­all is vul­ner­able, and Re­pub­lic­ans lacked a vi­able chal­lenger un­til Gard­ner’s an­nounce­ment. The two-term con­gress­man has some work to do: He had less than $900,000 in the bank at the start of the year, more than the oth­er GOP can­did­ates, but far less than Ud­all’s $4.7 mil­lion. Still, the risk-averse Gard­ner had res­isted the tempta­tion to risk a safe House seat on a Sen­ate run un­til now, and his change of heart is an in­dic­a­tion that he views a vic­tory as more likely than he did last year.

12. Iowa (Open D, Sen. Tom Har­kin re­tir­ing) (Pre­vi­ous: 11)

While the GOP es­tab­lish­ment may have breathed a sigh of re­lief when act­iv­ist Bob Vander Plaats de­cided against the race in Feb­ru­ary, the field is still crowded—and cur­rent polls show no can­did­ate reach­ing the 35 per­cent threshold ne­ces­sary to avoid a con­ven­tion. Mean­while, Rep. Bruce Bra­ley, the de facto Demo­crat­ic nom­in­ee, is stock­pil­ing money while Re­pub­lic­ans struggle to raise big bucks. Still, it’s an­oth­er state where the pres­id­ent’s pop­ular­ity has tanked, and it could be com­pet­it­ive if Re­pub­lic­ans end up with a strong stand­ard­bear­er.

13. Vir­gin­ia (D, Sen. Mark Warner) (Pre­vi­ous: NR)

We left Vir­gin­ia off our top 15 three months ago, but former Re­pub­lic­an Na­tion­al Com­mit­tee Chair­man Ed Gillespie’s can­did­acy made the race com­pet­it­ive for the GOP. Warner re­mains pop­u­lar, but Gillespie will try to chip away at that im­age between now and Novem­ber. The Re­pub­lic­an shouldn’t lack for fund­ing, giv­en his con­nec­tions. But Warner and his $7.2-mil­lion war chest are about as well po­si­tioned as a Demo­crat can be in a purple state in this en­vir­on­ment.

14. Min­nesota (D, Sen. Al Franken) (Pre­vi­ous: 13)

Polls show Franken is pop­u­lar in the state—a test­a­ment to how his low-pro­file term in the Sen­ate has turned around his par­tis­an im­age as a can­did­ate and comedi­an. He’s also been a prodi­gious fun­draiser, al­beit one with a high burn rate. Re­pub­lic­an Mike Mc­Fad­den con­tin­ues to stock­pile cash ($1.7 mil­lion) for his can­did­acy, but he still has to nav­ig­ate a crowded GOP primary field.

15. New Hamp­shire (D, Sen. Jeanne Shaheen) (Pre­vi­ous: 14)

There’s only one ques­tion in this race: Will Scott Brown run? The former sen­at­or from Mas­sachu­setts is keep­ing us guess­ing, and re­portedly may con­tin­ue to do so for a few more months (the fil­ing dead­line isn’t un­til June, and he just com­mit­ted to an Iowa trip in April). The bot­tom line is that if Brown—a pro­lif­ic fun­draiser who is already well-known in the state—gets in, New Hamp­shire will have a real race on its hands. If he ul­ti­mately passes on a bid, Shaheen is poised to cruise to reelec­tion.

{{ BIZOBJ (video: 4768) }}

1. South Dakota (Open D, Sen. Tim Johnson retiring) (Previous rank: 1)

The Mount Rush­more State presents Re­pub­lic­ans with a near guar­an­teed-pickup. Former Re­pub­lic­an Gov. Mike Rounds is still very well po­si­tioned to win the crowded GOP primary and the gen­er­al elec­tion. He con­tin­ued to eas­ily lead the can­did­ates in fun­drais­ing last quarter, and none of his tea-party chal­lengers has picked up the kind of mo­mentum ne­ces­sary to pull out a primary up­set. Mean­while, Demo­crats are all but writ­ing off Rick Wei­l­and as a cred­ible Demo­crat­ic nom­in­ee.

2. West Virginia (Open D, Sen. Jay Rockefeller retiring) (Previous: 2)

Rep. Shel­ley Moore Capito, a top GOP re­cruit, re­tains the ad­vant­age over Sec­ret­ary of State Nat­alie Ten­nant. The pop­u­lar, well-known con­gress­wo­man is out­rais­ing her op­pon­ent and lead­ing in polls. Pres­id­ent Obama is deeply un­pop­u­lar in West Vir­gin­ia, which is a high hurdle for Ten­nant to over­come.

3. Montana (D, Sen. John Walsh) (Previous: 3)

The race is on to define Walsh, who was sworn in to re­place Demo­crat Max Baucus earli­er this month, after Baucus was con­firmed as am­bas­sad­or to China. Amer­ic­an Cross­roads im­me­di­ately launched a TV ad hit­ting Walsh for a rep­rim­and he re­ceived as an Army gen­er­al, which forced Walsh to re­spond im­me­di­ately with two spots of his own. In­cum­bency should help Walsh raise some money, but it’s still an up­hill race against well-fun­ded GOP Rep. Steve Daines.

4. Arkansas (D, Sen. Mark Pryor) (Previous: 4)

Most polls show GOP Rep. Tom Cot­ton nar­rowly ahead of Pry­or, and Cot­ton slightly out­raised the two-term Demo­crat in the fourth quarter of 2013. Giv­en his cur­rent stand­ing, along with Arkan­sas’s in­creas­ing Re­pub­lic­an elect­or­ate, Pry­or is an un­der­dog to win reelec­tion.

5. North Carolina (D, Sen. Kay Hagan) (Previous: 7)

Hagan has been the chief tar­get of Amer­ic­ans for Prosper­ity, and it has taken a toll on her poll num­bers. The fa­vor­ite for the GOP nom­in­a­tion here re­mains state House Speak­er Thom Tillis, but he’s not a slam dunk to win the primary. We bumped North Car­o­lina up a couple of spots—vault­ing ahead of oth­er states in which AFP has played a heavy role—be­cause of the in­tense fo­cus on Hagan.

6. Louisiana (D, Sen. Mary Landrieu) (Previous: 6)

Al­though the on­slaught against her isn’t as in­tense as the fire Hagan is tak­ing, Landrieu is be­ing heav­ily tar­geted by out­side groups in red Louisi­ana. Her new po­s­i­tion as chair of the En­ergy Com­mit­tee may give her a boost, but she’ll face a tough cli­mate non­ethe­less. Re­cent polls show her win­ning the all-party gen­er­al elec­tion in Novem­ber be­fore en­ter­ing a dead heat with the GOP front-run­ner, Rep. Bill Cas­sidy, in a Decem­ber run­off.

7. Alaska (D, Sen. Mark Begich) (Previous: 5)

We’ve dropped Alaska a few slots from our Novem­ber rank­ings. AFP has gone after Be­gich on health care and en­ergy, but not with the same vig­or as it has at­tacked Hagan and Landrieu. Mean­while, former At­tor­ney Gen­er­al Dan Sul­li­van had a very strong first fun­drais­ing quarter in the race, but he still faces Lt. Gov. Mead Tread­well and con­tro­ver­sial 2010 nom­in­ee Joe Miller in a GOP primary. It’s pos­sible Miller could launch a third-party bid in the gen­er­al elec­tion, tak­ing votes from the Re­pub­lic­an nom­in­ee.

8. Georgia (Open R, Sen. Saxby Chambliss retiring) (Previous: 8):

In Geor­gia, it’s all about who the GOP nom­in­ee is—and it’s still far from clear who will emerge from the crowded primary to face Demo­crat Michelle Nunn. Demo­crats think GOP Reps. Phil Gin­grey or Paul Broun would be easi­er for Nunn to de­feat than Rep. Jack King­ston, busi­ness­man Dav­id Per­due, or former gubernat­ori­al can­did­ate Kar­en Han­del. With a May primary (and likely run­off to fol­low), the ad war is just now heat­ing up in the Re­pub­lic­an race.

9. Michigan (Open D, Sen. Carl Levin retiring) (Previous: 10)

AFP is also play­ing in Michigan, rough­ing up Demo­crat­ic Rep. Gary Peters. Peters and Demo­crats are fight­ing back, ask­ing the non­profit to veri­fy claims made in the spot. But it un­der­scores that even in Michigan, which hasn’t voted for a Re­pub­lic­an sen­at­or since 1994, the law is a li­ab­il­ity. Re­pub­lic­an Terri Lynn Land con­tin­ues to lay low, but she’s rais­ing plenty of money, in­clud­ing $1.6 mil­lion from her own bank ac­count.

10. Kentucky (R, Sen. Mitch McConnell) (Previous: 9)

It’s only at No. 10 on our list, but it’s the mar­quee race of the cycle. Mc­Con­nell and Demo­crat Al­is­on Lun­der­gan Grimes were two of only three Sen­ate can­did­ates to raise more than $2 mil­lion in the fourth quarter of last year, and Mc­Con­nell’s nearly $11 mil­lion war chest is tops across the na­tion. Grimes had Bill Clin­ton in the Bluegrass State earli­er this week, which yiel­ded more strong fun­drais­ing totals and likely fu­ture TV-ad foot­age. A re­cent poll showed the Demo­crat with a slight lead, but Ken­tucky’s par­tis­an lean in fed­er­al races still makes it a tough fi­nal eight months.

11. Colorado (D, Sen. Mark Udall) (Previous: 12)

Col­or­ado moved up a spot when GOP Rep. Cory Gard­ner jumped in the race this week. Polls show Ud­all is vul­ner­able, and Re­pub­lic­ans lacked a vi­able chal­lenger un­til Gard­ner’s an­nounce­ment. The two-term con­gress­man has some work to do: He had less than $900,000 in the bank at the start of the year, more than the oth­er GOP can­did­ates, but far less than Ud­all’s $4.7 mil­lion. Still, the risk-averse Gard­ner had res­isted the tempta­tion to risk a safe House seat on a Sen­ate run un­til now, and his change of heart is an in­dic­a­tion that he views a vic­tory as more likely than he did last year.

12. Iowa (Open D, Sen. Tom Harkin retiring) (Previous: 11)

While the GOP es­tab­lish­ment may have breathed a sigh of re­lief when act­iv­ist Bob Vander Plaats de­cided against the race in Feb­ru­ary, the field is still crowded—and cur­rent polls show no can­did­ate reach­ing the 35 per­cent threshold ne­ces­sary to avoid a con­ven­tion. Mean­while, Rep. Bruce Bra­ley, the de facto Demo­crat­ic nom­in­ee, is stock­pil­ing money while Re­pub­lic­ans struggle to raise big bucks. Still, it’s an­oth­er state where the pres­id­ent’s pop­ular­ity has tanked, and it could be com­pet­it­ive if Re­pub­lic­ans end up with a strong stand­ard­bear­er.

13. Virginia (D, Sen. Mark Warner) (Previous: NR)

We left Vir­gin­ia off our top 15 three months ago, but former Re­pub­lic­an Na­tion­al Com­mit­tee Chair­man Ed Gillespie’s can­did­acy made the race com­pet­it­ive for the GOP. Warner re­mains pop­u­lar, but Gillespie will try to chip away at that im­age between now and Novem­ber. The Re­pub­lic­an shouldn’t lack for fund­ing, giv­en his con­nec­tions. But Warner and his $7.2-mil­lion war chest are about as well po­si­tioned as a Demo­crat can be in a purple state in this en­vir­on­ment.

14. Minnesota (D, Sen. Al Franken) (Previous: 13)

Polls show Franken is pop­u­lar in the state—a test­a­ment to how his low-pro­file term in the Sen­ate has turned around his par­tis­an im­age as a can­did­ate and comedi­an. He’s also been a prodi­gious fun­draiser, al­beit one with a high burn rate. Re­pub­lic­an Mike Mc­Fad­den con­tin­ues to stock­pile cash ($1.7 mil­lion) for his can­did­acy, but he still has to nav­ig­ate a crowded GOP primary field.

15. New Hampshire (D, Sen. Jeanne Shaheen) (Previous: 14)

There’s only one ques­tion in this race: Will Scott Brown run? The former sen­at­or from Mas­sachu­setts is keep­ing us guess­ing, and re­portedly may con­tin­ue to do so for a few more months (the fil­ing dead­line isn’t un­til June, and he just com­mit­ted to an Iowa trip in April). The bot­tom line is that if Brown—a pro­lif­ic fun­draiser who is already well-known in the state—gets in, New Hamp­shire will have a real race on its hands. If he ul­ti­mately passes on a bid, Shaheen is poised to cruise to reelec­tion.

{{ BIZOBJ (video: 4768) }}

What We're Following See More »
STAFF PICKS
When It Comes to Mining Asteroids, Technology Is Only the First Problem
1 days ago
WHY WE CARE

Foreign Policy takes a look at the future of mining the estimated "100,000 near-Earth objects—including asteroids and comets—in the neighborhood of our planet. Some of these NEOs, as they’re called, are small. Others are substantial and potentially packed full of water and various important minerals, such as nickel, cobalt, and iron. One day, advocates believe, those objects will be tapped by variations on the equipment used in the coal mines of Kentucky or in the diamond mines of Africa. And for immense gain: According to industry experts, the contents of a single asteroid could be worth trillions of dollars." But the technology to get us there is only the first step. Experts say "a multinational body might emerge" to manage rights to NEOs, as well as a body of law, including an international court.

Source:
STAFF PICKS
Obama Reflects on His Economic Record
1 days ago
WHY WE CARE

Not to be outdone by Jeffrey Goldberg's recent piece in The Atlantic about President Obama's foreign policy, the New York Times Magazine checks in with a longread on the president's economic legacy. In it, Obama is cognizant that the economic reality--73 straight months of growth--isn't matched by public perceptions. Some of that, he says, is due to a constant drumbeat from the right that "that denies any progress." But he also accepts some blame himself. “I mean, the truth of the matter is that if we had been able to more effectively communicate all the steps we had taken to the swing voter,” he said, “then we might have maintained a majority in the House or the Senate.”

Source:
STAFF PICKS
Reagan Families, Allies Lash Out at Will Ferrell
1 days ago
WHY WE CARE

Ronald Reagan's children and political allies took to the media and Twitter this week to chide funnyman Will Ferrell for his plans to play a dementia-addled Reagan in his second term in a new comedy entitled Reagan. In an open letter, Reagan's daughter Patti Davis tells Ferrell, who's also a producer on the movie, “Perhaps for your comedy you would like to visit some dementia facilities. I have—I didn’t find anything comedic there, and my hope would be that if you’re a decent human being, you wouldn’t either.” Michael Reagan, the president's son, tweeted, "What an Outrag....Alzheimers is not joke...It kills..You should be ashamed all of you." And former Rep. Joe Walsh called it an example of "Hollywood taking a shot at conservatives again."

Source:
PEAK CONFIDENCE
Clinton No Longer Running Primary Ads
1 days ago
WHY WE CARE

In a sign that she’s ready to put a longer-than-ex­pec­ted primary battle be­hind her, former Sec­ret­ary of State Hil­lary Clin­ton (D) is no longer go­ing on the air in up­com­ing primary states. “Team Clin­ton hasn’t spent a single cent in … Cali­for­nia, In­di­ana, Ken­tucky, Ore­gon and West Vir­gin­ia, while” Sen. Bernie Sanders’ (I-VT) “cam­paign has spent a little more than $1 mil­lion in those same states.” Meanwhile, Sen. Jeff Merkley (D-OR), Sanders’ "lone back­er in the Sen­ate, said the can­did­ate should end his pres­id­en­tial cam­paign if he’s los­ing to Hil­lary Clin­ton after the primary sea­son con­cludes in June, break­ing sharply with the can­did­ate who is vow­ing to take his in­sur­gent bid to the party con­ven­tion in Phil­adelphia.”

Source:
CITIZENS UNITED PT. 2?
Movie Based on ‘Clinton Cash’ to Debut at Cannes
1 days ago
WHY WE CARE

The team behind the bestselling "Clinton Cash"—author Peter Schweizer and Breitbart's Stephen Bannon—is turning the book into a movie that will have its U.S. premiere just before the Democratic National Convention this summer. The film will get its global debut "next month in Cannes, France, during the Cannes Film Festival. (The movie is not a part of the festival, but will be shown at a screening arranged for distributors)." Bloomberg has a trailer up, pointing out that it's "less Ken Burns than Jerry Bruckheimer, featuring blood-drenched money, radical madrassas, and ominous footage of the Clintons."

Source:
×