Wisconsin's election commission said it had received petitions for a recount of votes in the presidential election from the Green Party campaign and was planning to start the process.
While Stein's effort this week may have spurred hope among disappointed supporters of Democratic candidate Hillary Clinton, the chances of such recounts - if they take place - overturning the overall result from the election ...
Jill Stein reached her goal in less than one day to raise $2.5 million to request a recount in Wisconsin, one of three states where she plans to seek an audit of U.S. presidential election ...
Election night’s unofficial returns found Trump ahead of Clinton by 27,000 votes in Wisconsin. In Michigan, she is behind by 11,000 votes, and in Pennsylvania by 68,000 votes.
The vehement rejection of Clinton by modestly educated people in rural areas who flocked to Trump and the apathy of registered voters to turn out also raises deep questions.
Carrying the satire of medical advertising and millennial angst to an inevitable conclusion, this upbeat message warns starkly of the potential side effects of a "protest vote."
The former U.S. secretary of state had the support of 49 percent of likely voters, ahead of Republican rival Donald Trump's 28 percent support, a substantially wider lead than Democratic President Barack Obama had over ...
John Oliver looked closely at Jill Stein, Gary Johnson, and their signature proposals. His conclusion? "The lack of coverage they complain about so much may actually have benefited them!"
Among likely voters, 42 percent supported Clinton, 37 percent supported Trump, eight percent picked Libertarian candidate Gary Johnson and two percent supported Jill Stein of the Green Party.
In the first CBS News poll since the debate, released on October 3, Clinton notched a four-point lead over Trump among likely voters, with 45 percent supporting the Democrat and 41 percent supporting the Republican.