From the story: Newly released emails show former Democratic Party officials offering Hillary Clinton’s presidential campaign detailed advice on how to trick “self-righteous” supporters of Sen. Bernard Sanders into thinking they won concessions from the party establishment (Washington Times). The Clinton camp also mocked Catholics and evangelicals (Life News). From Bill Donohue: CBS, NBC, PBS, and MSNBC all reported on the Podesta Wikileaks story, but failed to mention the anti-Catholic remarks; ABC News didn’t report the story at all, though its affiliates mentioned the controversy without citing the Catholic bashing…. I have been doing this job for over 23 years, so it is no mystery why the mainstream media are hyper-sensitive about “micro aggressions,” and other slights, when they are made about many protected groups, yet there is enormous tolerance for intolerance when it is exhibited against Catholics and evangelicals. It’s called bigotry, plain and simple (Catholic League). More evidence that the media are working with and for Hillary (Breitbart). More blatant conflict of interest (Daily Mail). Podesta continues to push the Russia/Trump connection (CBS News). A list of troubling emails (Gateway Pundit). With all of this, the media continue to focus on Trump and his past inappropriate behavior. Most are ignoring the emails. From Eric Metaxas: Many say they won’t vote because choosing the lesser of two evils is still choosing evil. But this is sophistry. Neither candidate is pure evil. They are human beings. We cannot escape the uncomfortable obligation to soberly choose between them. Not voting—or voting for a third candidate who cannot win—is a rationalization designed more than anything to assuage our consciences. Yet people in America and abroad depend on voters to make this very difficult choice. Later: It’s a fact that if Hillary Clinton is elected, the country’s chance to have a Supreme Court that values the Constitution—and the genuine liberty and self-government for which millions have died—is gone. Not for four years, or eight, but forever (WSJ).