“First difference [with Hillary Clinton] is, I don’t take money from big banks, I don’t get personal speaking fees from Goldman Sachs…when you have the six largest financial institutions having assets of 60 percent of the GDP of America, it is very clear to me what you have to do. You gotta bring back a 21th century Glass-Steagall legislation and you gotta break up these huge financial institutions. They have too much economic power and they have too much financial power over our entire economy," said Democratic presidential candidate, Sen. Bernie Sanders, I-Vt, during the NBC, YouTube Democratic presidential debate at the Gaillard Center, Sunday, Jan. 17, 2016, in Charleston, S.C.
“First difference [with Hillary Clinton] is, I don’t take money from big banks, I don’t get personal speaking fees from Goldman Sachs…when you have the six largest financial institutions having assets of 60 percent of the GDP of America, it is very clear to me what you have to do. You gotta bring back a 21th century Glass-Steagall legislation and you gotta break up these huge financial institutions. They have too much economic power and they have too much financial power over our entire economy," said Democratic presidential candidate, Sen. Bernie Sanders, I-Vt, during the NBC, YouTube Democratic presidential debate at the Gaillard Center, Sunday, Jan. 17, 2016, in Charleston, S.C. Stephen B. Morton AP
“First difference [with Hillary Clinton] is, I don’t take money from big banks, I don’t get personal speaking fees from Goldman Sachs…when you have the six largest financial institutions having assets of 60 percent of the GDP of America, it is very clear to me what you have to do. You gotta bring back a 21th century Glass-Steagall legislation and you gotta break up these huge financial institutions. They have too much economic power and they have too much financial power over our entire economy," said Democratic presidential candidate, Sen. Bernie Sanders, I-Vt, during the NBC, YouTube Democratic presidential debate at the Gaillard Center, Sunday, Jan. 17, 2016, in Charleston, S.C. Stephen B. Morton AP

Clinton, Sanders spar in final debate before voting begins

January 17, 2016 11:00 PM

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  • Roy Moore heckled while disputing sexual misconduct allegations in Alabama

    Republican Senate candidate Roy Moore was interrupted as he addressed sexual misconduct allegations during a speech at a Baptist church in Theodore, Alabama on November 29. In a speech at the Magnolia Springs Baptist Church, Moore said he was being attacked by “the Democrats who push a liberal agenda,” as well as “the Washington establishment.” He continued, "The attacks have not only been false and numerous but malicious. They’ve attacked me for my judicial decisions, my property taxes, my salary at the Foundation for Moral Law … And sexual immorality, now." Moore went on to question why the allegations had not been raised before, at which point a man shouted, “All the girls are lying?” The man was escorted from the church by security, as some members shouted, “Get out of here," according to AL.com.