Washington, D.C., Feb. 18 ““ National Journal today introduced its new digital Document Library, a one-stop searchable database of tens of thousands of documents aggregated from a wide range of policy and politics sources.
The new National Journal Document Library is a growing collection of research reports, testimonies, white papers, and press releases updated in near real-time from the websites of hundreds of sources that include global government agencies, think tanks, trade associations, and academic and corporate institutions.
“With thousands of documents on politics and policy from a range of authoritative sources, the Document Library truly sets National Journal apart from its free competitor set and offers a valuable new tool for subscribers who follow issues in depth,” said Jessica Perry, vice president and general manager of digital operations for National Journal.
National Journal members and subscribers are given full access to the Document Library and its advanced search and alerting features. Non-members and visitors to NationalJournal.com are given limited access to the library. National Journal worked with noodls, a real-time global information aggregator, to create the library.
Visitors to the free site can access the Document Library a number of ways, including through National Journal‘s policy verticals (Energy, Tech, Defense, and Health Care), and through the search function. Members and subscribers can also access the database directly at http://www.nationaljournal.com/library.
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About 5,500, according to official estimates. "The Monday figures marked a large increase from the protests at the Republican National Convention in Cleveland, where even the largest protests only drew a couple of hundred demonstrators. But it’s a far cry from the 35,000 to 50,000 that Philadelphia city officials initially expected."
Only a day after FiveThirtyEight's Now Cast gave Donald Trump a 57% chance of winning, the New York Times' Upshot fires back with its own analysis that shows Hillary Clinton with a 68% chance to be the next president. Its model "calculates win probabilities for each state," which incorporate recent polls plus "a state's past election results and national polling." Notably, all of the battleground states that "vote like the country as a whole" either lean toward Clinton or are toss-ups. None lean toward Trump.
On the second ballot, the Indiana Republican Party's Central Committee tapped Lt. Gov. Eric Holcomb as their nominee to succeed Gov. Mike Pence this fall. "Holcomb was a top aide to former Gov. Mitch Daniels and Sen. Dan Coats and a former chairman of the state Republican Party."
"Negotiations are underway to have Bernie Sanders officially nominate Hillary Clinton for president at the Democratic National Convention on Tuesday night, a move that would further signal party unity. According to a source familiar with the talks, the Vermont senator would nominate the presumptive Democratic nominee after the roll call vote."
Bernie Sanders said he'll begin pivoting his campaign to an organization designed to help candidates at the local level around the country. At a breakfast for the Wisconsin delegation to the DNC this morning, he said the new group will "bring people into the political process around a progressive agenda," as it supports candidates "running for school board, for city council, for state legislature."