“I’m here because I’m going to make sure we have an inclusive and diverse government.”
I asked the candidate if she would support the creation of a commission to investigate fake news, and she said she had heard the idea.
“It’s definitely an issue that I would definitely look into.
I don’t want to see any more people in office who have this kind of agenda.”
She said the commission would also look into what she called the “anti-Trump bias” in media, and that “this is a problem that is not going away.
It is not only impacting the news, it is impacting the people that are listening to the news.
And it is affecting the way that our country is run.”
She called out Trump for his anti-woman, anti-Muslim rhetoric, which she said had been “inundated with misinformation.”
“So when he makes comments like that, and he talks about women and Muslims and Mexicans and African-Americans and Asian Americans, and so on, then he’s really creating this environment that has a negative effect on everyone.
It’s not just about the candidate.”
But in an interview with the Atlantic, a spokeswoman for the Clinton campaign called the suggestion that there was “anti to Trump bias” “nonsense.”
“There are many candidates out there who are fighting for inclusion and diversity in politics, and all candidates are welcome to participate in that,” the spokeswoman said in a statement.
“As our campaign continues to build our list of endorsements and campaign events, we are constantly monitoring how we can engage more diverse communities and ensure that all candidates understand that inclusion and fairness are at the heart of our campaign.”
The Democratic candidate for governor, Jay Inslee, also has a history of addressing the problem.
In June, he released a plan to improve the quality of the news on social media.
The plan called for a “digital literacy task force” to develop strategies to “create more reliable, unbiased and credible content.”
The task force, which was announced on Inslee’s campaign website, has not released details on its mandate.
But Inslee told the Washington Post that it would include “a diversity of perspectives” and “examine how platforms are contributing to bias.”
“It would be really interesting to see what kind of conversations take place at the White House and in other places around the country,” Inslee said in an October interview with Vox.
The Trump campaign did not respond to requests for comment.
“The Trump campaign is working to ensure that we have a robust digital strategy to ensure accurate information for all Americans,” a spokesperson told the Post.
The statement from the Trump campaign was followed by a statement from a spokesperson for Inslee: “Jay Inslee is the only candidate who is committed to ensuring that every American can hear the news without being misled or being exposed to false information.”
The Clinton campaign did release a statement, however, that did not address Inslee specifically.
“Jay and his team are committed to getting the facts right and working to improve news quality,” the statement read.
Our goal is to get out to every single voter across our country to tell them that we believe in their candidate and want to hear their side of the story.”