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.
Media Contact: Emma Angerer Communications Director email@example.com (202) 266-7405
What We're Following See More »
Donald Trump, when pressed by Lester Holt on why he finally admitted that President Obama was born in America, repeated his widely debunked claim that it was started by Hillary Clinton.
Hillary Clinton went point by point on how race can so often determine the treatment that people receive, mentioning recent shootings in Tulsa and Charlotte, calling for restored trust between communities and police, and demanding criminal justice reform. Trump responded by calling for law and order and touting his endorsements from police unions. He then said that “African Americans are living in hell,” saying they are just walking down the street and getting “shot ... being decimated by crime."
Just as Hillary Clinton was inviting debate viewers to visit her site for real-time fact checking, there appeared to be a problem with Donald Trump's own campaign website. For about a 15-minute period, a blank page or an error message appeared when we tried to load the Trump site.
Donald Trump has come out in the first segment of this debate raring to go. Trump has interrupted nearly every answer being given by Hillary Clinton, talking over her time and again. Clinton is sticking to her guns, smiling while Trump speaks and then calling on people to go to her website and see the fact checking being done.
Each candidate opened the debate sticking to their campaign's script. Hillary Clinton opened with a call for how to affect the future while Donald Trump spoke about many of the plights being faced by American workers today. Clinton discussed innovation, helping small business, and equal pay for women. Trump, in turn, discussed how jobs are leaving America, calling our country the "piggy bank" for other nations.