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Martin O'Malley 2016 presidential campaign

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

O'Malley for President
O'Malley for President 2016 Logo.png
Campaign2016 United States presidential election
CandidateMartin O'Malley
Governor of Maryland (2007–2015)
Mayor of Baltimore (1999–2007)
AffiliationDemocratic Party
StatusWithdrawn as of February 1, 2016
Headquarters1501 St. Paul Street, Suite 114
Baltimore, Maryland
ReceiptsUS$6,073,767 (2016-02-29[1])

The 2016 presidential campaign of Martin O'Malley, the 61st Governor of Maryland, for the Democratic nomination for President of the United States in 2016 was announced on May 30, 2015.[2] On February 1, 2016, he suspended his campaign after a poor showing in the Iowa caucuses.[3]

O'Malley originally was the strongest competitor of former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton as the rest of the candidates only polled at 2% or lower. After the entrance and rise of Bernie Sanders in mid 2015 O'Malley and Jim Webb would switch places for third place in the polling until Webb dropped out. O'Malley dropped out of the race after receiving only 0.54% in the Iowa caucuses.

O'Malley would have been the fourth Catholic after Al Smith, John F. Kennedy and John Kerry to be nominated by a major party ticket and the second to have not been born in any of the fifty states after former Senator and 2008 Republican Presidential Nominee John McCain.

YouTube Encyclopedic

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  • ✪ On the Campaign Trail: Gov. Martin O'Malley


Welcome to On The Campaign Trail presidential conversations on education presented to you by SNHU I'm Dean Spiliotis. I'm SNHU's Civic Scholar. and I'm here in the new new Learning Commons on the SNHU campus. And I'm joined for the conversation today by former governor and Maryland governor and current Democratic presidential candidate Martin O'Malley and I'm also joined in the conversation by WKXL's Chris Ryan. And we're going to talk about education and the challenges facing Millennials today. Governor O'Malley, first of all, thanks for joining us. We know you have a very busy schedule. Let's just begin with a general question, general sense from you of the legitimate role of the federal government and education. How do you see the federal government as being involved in education. And I ask you this because we've had conversations with a number of republican presidential candidates who all say should be given back to the states. You go through, you either close or reduce the Department of Education. Give the money back to the states with block grants. States know what is in the best interests of their citizens. So what do you see as kind of the role of the federal government going forward? I think there's a few critical things that we do as a nation in order to grow our economy in ways that allow people to work hard and get ahead. Among those things we've learned how to do is a country is to educate our people at higher and better levels in every generation. And what is higher and better mean? It's means that as our economy changes, as technologies change, the skills that are people need change from generation to generation. So I would disagree with my brothers and sisters in the republican presidential field. I believe that our federal government does play a critically important role. If you want to look at the causes for skyrocketing college tuition - for putting tuition beyond the reach of many many families in our country - it's because our federal government is investing less it's because our states are investing less. Therefore, universities, for the most part, have shifted those costs to the backs of our kids and that's not good for a country long term. And even worse for a country in the long term and short term is saddling college gets with a lifetime of crushing debt. So I believe that not only should our federal government be setting a certain minimum standards in terms of give making sure that our children have the skills they need to compete in the elementary grades, but I believe our government should be putting should be investing to make college something that can be debt free for every family in America. Because otherwise we're selling our country short. And we won't be able to grow our economy and and allow people to get ahead. Yeah, I think you mentioned the two key components there, national standards and we can talk about that, the other piece is the financial piece. Let's actually start with a financial piece. You mentioned student debt. New Hampshire has the highest average student debt in the country. It's about $33,000 per student about 75 percent of our students come out of college with debt. What are your ideas about how to deal with what seems to be a crushing debt for a lot of students? This is something I have some experience because as governor of Maryland, even through the recession, and I my eight-year span from right before the recession hit until just a few months ago, we were the only state in the nation that went four years in a row without a pennies increase to college tuition. We brought our universities to the table we told them that in this recession, we still need to make college more affordable rather than more expensive. And so as a people we actually made choices through our legislative body to invest more in highered and we were able to do a better job than any other state of holding costs down. So what does that mean for the future? I have proposed a plan to get us to debt free college degrees as a universal option within the next five years. And the how to of that is that we need to be willing to pay for it. In order to pay for this I have proposed that we put in place of transactions tax on the high volume trading on Wall Street. Relatively small percentage would actually generate the dollars we need to make college affordable again in our country. And we have to do a number of things all at once. We have to increase Pell Grants at the federal level and we also have to get Congress to lower the interest rates, because right now a lot of these loans, and I know cause I have two kids that just graduated from college, we're very proud of our girls on graduation day and we're going to be proud of them every month for the rest of our natural lives. And some of our loans these Parent PLUS loans are at 7% 8% so we need to make it possible for families caught in that doughnut hole to refinance. Third - we need to reform I believe, the fourth year of high school. So that more and more of our kids actually graduate with transferable credit. We should set a national goal that tuition at any of our four year universities should not be more than 10 percent of median income in any state. And we need to challenge our states and our universities to help us re-imagine how we can make it possible for all students, including returning learners, to be able to demonstrate their competency, take the test, and be able to earn college credits. And the goal should be degree attainment not how long can we keep people in seats. Just a quick clarification then we'll bring Chris in. I've heard Bernie Sanders talk about free public university for students you're talking, and I think Hillary Clinton also has mentioned, debt free. That's something a little bit different than simply saying public universities is free. It is. I think if I can distinguish my plan from that of Senator Sanders, who I have a great deal of respect for and I think we have a really healthy debate. Finally in the democratic party. I think Senator Sanders plan goes too far in some ways are not far enough in others. The reason I believe it doesn't go far enough, is that two-thirds of the cost for college is not the tuition it's the other things it's the room and board it's the fees and so where it goes too far I believe is in simply cutting a check to the states for the cost of highered. Having been governor I can tell you that while I love dearly my university presidents and the Board of Regents there is nothing they can have an easier time rationalizing than raising tuition because they're proud of the quality of the education. And I think that could actually spike one of those sort of an inflationary curves that we would regret many years later. Because if the if the individual universities go up so do the private one. So I'm for debt free and I'm for doing it in a progressive way. And if families want to extend in order to send their kids to the Harry Potter goes to Hogwarts experience for four years way out of state? Now that's up to them. But as a nation we need to make it possible for kids to go to college debt free and be able to participate in our economy - start families, start homes, buy cars. Do those things that's so lacking now in our economy where there's not enough market demand. And so that's my plan. It's online at and I encourage you to go on and read more. You actually transitioned beautifully into the question that I have a lot of individuals that are coming out of college have a tremendous amount of debt and are unable to go in the marketplace as their parents did and purchase homes and purchase vehicles, new vehicles, new homes. Is there any sort of an economic impact analysis that's been done with regards to your plan and how much would come back into the economy based upon the fact that students would not be carrying the debt that they 're currently carrying? Yeah, I am not sure that anybody's done the economic analysis except I can tell you this - one of the other points I failed to mention in the in the litany of this plan is that President Obama's actually made it easier for people to borrow money for college and then repay it based on their income. So the kids never have to pay more than say 10% of their earnings so my daughter and in her case went into teaching and teacher's salaries aren't the highest in the land, so if she had gone into the income-based repayment plan, it would have been more manageable for her. I think that should be the automatic and there should be an opt-out rather than an update in. But clearly it's a huge drag on our economy. You can't have an economy that's seventy percent driven by consumer spending- start saddling successive generation, or every class, every cohort, with more and more debt. We're the only nation on the planet does that does this, by the way. This is not something that just kind of blew in on the Gulf Stream. Or rolled upon us with the global economy. It's math. When you have sequestor - when you cut the sort of discretionary investments we once made when I was graduating from college - in the skills of our people in infastructure and innovation and you cut it nearly in half in that period of time, then this is the result. So it's clearly a big drag on the economy and it would be a boost to the economy to get this rock off from around the necks of our kids. For me, on this particular topic, you see a lot of individuals when they go into a four-year school - with a lack of understanding about how much money they're going to make down the line as compared to how much they will be paying back whether it's a debt free education or whether it's an education that still has the sticker price of thirty five or forty thousand dollars and upwards per year. What do you feel the role needs to be of the institutions and also guidance counselors of making sure that individuals are making the best choices for them in terms of what their income is going to be and also matching their their skill sets? Yes, I think we need to have a better understanding overall speaking from my own experience. Now, my wife and I, as we raised four kids kinda scrambled around paying a ton in daycare, and a ton in Catholic school tuitions and we had memories in our own heads that, ya, we borrowed money. We got through. We paid it back in a few years. And so honestly, we did not adequately plan for college and I wish we had and I'm sure we're not alone. I know we're not alone. So I think the counseling needs to happen actually before a kid's in the senior year looking around for schools. I think you need to bring parents into the mix and you need to do it probably in those junior high years. And I think there's a lot of need for it and room for improvement on that in terms of the counseling. It always seems to be the first thing cut, right? Oh, I take it back, the third thing cut. First things are art and music. When States cut public schools. The third thing cut is always the counselors. Governor, one or two more questions on the financial side of things here. Our US Senator Kelly Ayotte, just a week or so ago, proposed essentially allowing students to refinance federal student loans on a private market almost same way they would refinance a home mortgage or something else. How do you feel about letting students kind of take their loans to the private market for refinancing? I could be for that provided that the private markets don't rake em' over the coals and give them kinda arms and floating adjusting rates that then they get hit with even worse and an up-spiral of inflation. A danger like a sort of a subprime crisis again. Yes, I mean, I'm for what works. I think President Obama saw that the money could be saved if the federal government did these college loans. But what he didn't anticipate was that he would be saddled by such an intransigent reactionary congress that has a large portion of members who view higher education and better educated citizens as a threat to republican hegemony. He brought it in to save money and to be able to do more with Pell Grants. They set interest rates at what the market was at the time and then and now we're trapped because they won't change it. I'm for what works. If that could be done without laying families opened the sort of, usurous gauging down the road. I'd be for that - it would have to be pretty long term loans. And what do you think about- I think better would be letting them refinance with our federal government with an income-based repayment plan and forgiveness at the end of it. What is your take on the rising cost of tuition? I've heard some conservatives say that they think it's kind of a perverse response to the government providing, you know, just so much potential money out there for student loans and whatnot. So, you know, the money is available for students so they raise their prices in response to that. I don't think that's necessarily so. In fact, federal government has been cutting dollars for higher education. And if you look across the states over these last eight years you see an absolute correlation between what states have cut from highered and soaring cost of tuition in their states. So if you look at the continuum of the fifty states you'd see Maryland way down low with only about a 3% increase and then Arizona on the other end. The difference is that we continue to invest from our state. It's really - there's three entities that all need to work together in order to make college more affordable in our country. One is our federal government. Two our states. And the third one is higher education itself. We have a need for a much greater throughput and a much higher production of college degrees. And in order to do that we have to change the nature of higher education - allow for more pathways. A lot Americans have the worst of both worlds. They have a huge amount of debt but a baby came along or some other change of life and so they had to drop out. So they're paying high interest rates loans and they don't have the degree. I think we need to make it possible for people to study on their own, move ahead on their own, or to avail themselves of online courses and this university is such a leader in that. Our own State University of Maryland University College is another leader in that and make sure that, I don't know exactly how to do it, but to find a way for people to demonstrate their competency, earn a degree and be able to move on at their own pace. I don't think that the business model for the future is necessarily locking people into a four-year regimen where they have to sit in class and they go to a dorm. We have to allow for more pathways and use modern technology to increase the throughput. That's a big focus here, as you mentioned. How do you control the costs of institutions? Do you let the marketplace determine what is too high and what is too low? Dean mentioned Southern New Hampshire University and their online entity which obviously brings costs down you see individuals going into two-year trade schools brings costs down for the individual but there are a lot of large-scale schools which have been said to raise prices just because they want to prove that their school is great and that they're able to do so - to demand the cost. And the cost has more to do with perception then the actuality. How would you go about and do you think the government should have a role in controlling the cost? Or is the marketplace's job to say if individuals think that they get better value for going to an online school or to a two-year school or to a state school that the marketplace will determine the cost? There is some thinking that the marketplace will start to determinethis cost - the more and more - the stories get out about recent graduates and cohorts of kids and their families being saddled with this crushing debt. I think the more that pressure - the more that's going to steer families to community colleges, which is a good thing, Community College is probably the best value in the nation. That's certainly true in our state. So I think part of this market forces are already starting to work on this. It would be my proposal that the federal government create a block grant for States. So I would agree with some of our republican ideas on this one. I think creating a block grant program for higher education would incentivize states to keep their skin in the game and would incentivize universities to manage down the costs of in-state tuition to reach that goal of not more than 10 percent median income. Now the overall goal of course for our nation is to get incomes to start going up again instead of flat-lining and going down. So that's not to say it's zero forever. That's not to say zero increase forever. But I would think that a block grant program would incentivize the states and that block grant would - part of the way that the state would qualify for that block grant - overtime anyway, is to make sure they are making progress towards managing their degree. Managing their tuition costs down to 10% of median, not more than 10 percent of median income. And if they don't manage it down to that within a given period of time than they would lose the block grant or suffer penalties. It is a great concern and anxiety among college students as to what their life is gonna look like after college and you talked about this a lot in your in your town hall meetings and in meeting with voters where you polled the audience members and ask do you have a better life did your parents have a better life than you? Do you have a better life moving forward? Chris Christie took that from me. Right, well it's a very good line and it was obviously going to be stolen as any good line should be. Good ol' Chris Christie. If you can't govern, you might as well entertain. How do you, as president, look at the next jobs market. The next phase of our economy. And what do you see in terms of being able to grow that so that individuals coming out of school have the confidence that there is going to be a job that's in place for them that is going to allow for them to have a family, that is going to allow them to to pay off their college education because more and more we see individuals concerned about the jobs market hold off on purchasing a home hold off on purchasing a car and having a family, at times, in their late thirties or forties because of their economic uncertainty. Part of this, I think, goes back to counseling and awareness in high schools about what demands what skills are in the greatest demand in today's economy - not our parent's economy - but what skills are in the greatest demand in today's economy. Let me offer you three ideas - One of them - the macro idea is this. Our economy is always changing. It's always changing. It's always evolving. There are new technologies, new solutions to human problems and therefore new demands on our workforce for new and different skills. Our genius as a nation is that when we saw these changes coming and we saw these changes happening we were able to get ahead of the curve, rather than being crushed in the wave. And that's what we need to do again. Let me give you one example. We know that this is the information age. We know that technology has become ubiquitous and that it is all around us. And yet if you look at the offerings in our high schools and especially in career and technical education, CTE, you'll find us lagging, not leading, when it comes to teaching our kids coding. And a larger percentage of our kids coding and some states like here in New Hampshire and in Maryland, could you could give kids a lot of skills to fill a lot of high demand jobs in cyber and other fields simply by teaching coding in high school as an option in that fourth year. So it's not enough any longer to have a high school degree, I think we have to strive towards transferable college credit by the end of high school and technical skill that actually in demand. And then the third idea is this. I know the federal government's been moving in the way of emulating what we had done in Maryland, which is create a workforce exchange so you could see where the demands in any metro area or a rural part of the economy was for certain skills, what the gap was and where the universities or private colleges or trade schools where that actually offered the skills that were in demand in that economy where you happen to live and be growing up. That should be dashboard, if you will, that on the horizon in the imagination of every kid as they're going through high school and their their families. That's how we create a better match. That's how we finally swim to ride this wave of change and not be crushed in the curl of the wave. Governor, we're just about out of time - one final question. I like to have our guest kind of reflect on their own educational experience kind of your big takeaways from your own educational experience. I suppose the fact that one of the things that I've really appreciated was the - I went to Catholic U. undergrad and they had this great incentive program that you could take an additional course for free every semester as long as you kept your average above a B. And that allowed me to get out in three and a half years and also take a semester off to come up to New Hampshire and work on a presidential campaign. So those are some of the memories I have. When you look at the issues surrounding student student debt, and I think there's a great grassroots amount of energy to get something done and that both sides seem to be moving in that direction. Do you think that this is an issue that will be solved based upon voting for yourself or a Democrat versus Republican for President? Or do you feel that there is a grassroots movement that is pushing the politicians in Washington D.C. towards substantive change that will help individuals with debt? I think it's one of the clearest differences between the current republican economic philosophy and the current democratic economic philosophy. Their philosophy is still to double-down on trickle-down economics, concentrate wealth of the top so eventually the clouds will burst for all of us and jobs will rain down. However, ours is a much more inclusive and much more inclusive theory of economics that says the more people learn, the more they will earn, the more they will spend, the more economy will grow. And that one is the longer arch of American history. And make no mistake about it, the republican candidates, their philosophy and their party's philosophy is that higher education should be like a toll road or a Lexus lane - if you can afford to get through it go ahead and get through it. But it shouldn't be something that our national government supports or even state governments support. We believe instead that this is part of our common good and that the genius of our nation, as in every generation, we educate all our people at higher and better levels so that our economy can grow in inclusive ways that make the American dream real and true and and powerful and work again in our country so people can get ahead. Governor O'Malley, I want to thank you for joining us and for coming to SNHU.



First elected Mayor of Baltimore in 1999, O'Malley was reelected as mayor in 2003. Considering a run for governor in 2002, he instead focused on his mayoralty. In 2006, nearing the end of his second term as mayor, O'Malley announced his candidacy for Governor of Maryland, an office he would win by a sizeable margin; he was reelected by a wider margin in a rematch against Bob Ehrlich in 2010.

Prior presidential elections

During the 2008 Democratic Presidential primaries, O'Malley endorsed then-U.S. Senator Hillary Clinton over then-Senator Barack Obama. O'Malley served as the chair of Clinton's campaign in Maryland.[4]

2016 election

O'Malley had been seen as a potential presidential candidate since at least November 2012.[5] In the next month, he said that Clinton, who launched her own 2016 campaign, would be a "great president", brushing off questions about his own potential candidacy and commenting that he would have to do "a lot of soul-searching and discernment and introspection."[6]


The day prior to his announcement, May 29, O'Malley released a video[7] of himself strumming the presidential fanfare "Hail to the Chief" on his guitar, alluding to his impending announcement. The following day, May 30, he launched his campaign at a scheduled rally in Baltimore, Maryland.[2]

On January 20, 2016, the Federal Election Commission announced that his campaign would receive $846,365.09 in federal matching funds, on top of an initial $100,000 the campaign received after qualifying for matching funds. In November 2015, O'Malley became the first 2016 presidential candidate to be declared eligible by the Commission to receive federal matching funds.[8]

On February 1, 2016, O'Malley announced the suspension of his campaign after a poor showing in the Iowa caucuses.[9]

On June 9, 2016, O'Malley endorsed Hillary Clinton.[10]


Living wage

O'Malley at a campaign event
O'Malley speaking with supporters at a campaign event in Manchester, New Hampshire

During a speech at Harvard's Institute of Politics, O'Malley stated his support for a $15 minimum wage, claiming that it will "fuel economic growth, greater consumer demand."[11] He is also careful to refer to his support for a "living wage" rather than a "minimum wage."[12] During his final year serving as the Governor of Maryland, O'Malley signed a bill to gradually raise the minimum wage to $10.10 an hour.[13] This followed a 2007 "living wage" law requiring government contractors to pay their employees significantly more than the minimum wage; the exact level of wage increase varied from county to county depending on the cost of living.[14]

Financial regulation

O'Malley has made financial regulation a significant plank of his platform, placing such great emphasis on it that he has been nicknamed "the Glass-Steagall candidate." This name also stems from his strong support for the reinstatement of the provision of the Glass-Steagall Act separating commercial and investment banking.[15] O'Malley favors breaking up the nation's biggest financial institutions in order to prevent a repeat of the 2008 financial crisis, in which a number of banks were declared "too big to fail."[16][17]

Immigration reform

O'Malley speaking at an immigration roundtable in Phoenix, Arizona
O'Malley speaking at an immigration roundtable in Phoenix, Arizona

Many in the Latino community consider O'Malley a strong ally on immigration reform. For instance, Congressman Luis Gutiérrez called him a "champion" of immigration in 2014 when the two were working to oppose the White House's deportation policy.[18] O'Malley's support for allowing minors escaping violence in their home countries to stay in the United States put him at odds with the White House, which favored sending them home.[19] When he was Governor of Maryland, O'Malley signed a statewide DREAM Act allowing young illegal immigrants to pay in-state college tuition and to a bill to get driver's licenses.[20]

Gun control

O'Malley is a gun control advocate. In May 2013 he signed the Firearm Safety Act which bans magazines that hold more than 10 bullets; bans 45 types of semiautomatic rifles; and requires people seeking to buy any gun other than a hunting rifle or shotgun to obtain a license, submit fingerprints to police, undergo a background check and pass classroom and firing-range training in Maryland.[21][22] He is calling for a national assault weapons ban.[23] O'Malley says that he is "pissed" about the gun control climate and that Congress is not doing anything about it.[24]

Right-to-vote amendment

O'Malley in August 2015 marked the 50th anniversary of the Voting Rights Act in South Carolina by calling for a constitutional amendment to "protect every citizen's right to vote, once and for all." He added that "Passing a constitutional amendment that enshrines that right... will give U.S. courts the clarity they need to strike down Republican efforts to suppress the vote."[25]

Fiscal policy

O'Malley generally promotes fiscally progressive economic policies.


Former Governors
Former U.S. Senators
U.S. Representatives



Statewide Officials



State legislators



Mayors and County Executives



Municipal officials



DNC members


  • Yvette Lewis, MD[47]




  1. ^ "Candidate (P60007671) Summary Reports – 2016 Cycle". Federal Election Commission. Retrieved July 20, 2015.
  2. ^ a b Jackson, David & Cooper, Allen (May 30, 2015). "Martin O'Malley jumps into presidential race". USA Today. Archived from the original on May 31, 2015. Retrieved May 30, 2015.
  3. ^ Jessica Taylor (February 1, 2016). "Martin O'Malley Ends Presidential Bid". NPR. Archived from the original on February 2, 2016. Retrieved February 1, 2016.
  4. ^ "Press Release - Maryland Gov. Martin O'Malley Endorses Clinton". The American Presidency Project. University of California, Santa Barbara. May 9, 2007. Archived from the original on May 29, 2015. Retrieved May 29, 2015.
  5. ^ "Clinton, Rubio 2016?" (PDF). Public Policy Polling. December 6, 2012. Archived (PDF) from the original on March 4, 2016. Retrieved January 30, 2016.
  6. ^ Cervantes, Bobby (December 10, 2012). "Martin O'Malley: Hillary Clinton 'great president'". Politico. Archived from the original on July 22, 2014. Retrieved May 29, 2015.
  7. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on May 30, 2015. Retrieved May 30, 2015.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  8. ^ Alex Knott (January 22, 2016). "Commission Certifies Matching Funds for O'Malley". US Federal Election Commission. Archived from the original on January 25, 2016. Retrieved January 23, 2016.
  9. ^ "Former Maryland governor Martin O'Malley ends 2016 presidential bid". Washington Post. February 1, 2016. Retrieved February 1, 2016.
  10. ^ "Martin O'Malley on Twitter: "For the future of the country, I am committing my energies to the election of Secretary Clinton as the next President. #ImWithher"". June 9, 2016. Archived from the original on June 14, 2016. Retrieved August 22, 2016.
  11. ^ Wagner, John (April 16, 2015). "O'Malley speaks out against trade deal, supports $15 minimum wage". Washington Post. Archived from the original on July 11, 2015. Retrieved June 15, 2015.
  12. ^ Hirsh, Michael (May 30, 2015). "Can Martin O'Malley Take Flight?". Politico. Archived from the original on June 4, 2015. Retrieved June 15, 2015.
  13. ^ Johnson, Jenna (May 5, 2014). "Maryland Gov. Martin O'Malley signs minimum wage increase, other bills into law". Washington Post. Archived from the original on May 9, 2015. Retrieved June 15, 2015.
  14. ^ Wagner, John (May 7, 2007). "O'Malley Makes 'Living Wage' a Law". Washington Post. Archived from the original on July 25, 2015. Retrieved June 15, 2015.
  15. ^ Brody, Ben (May 23, 2015). "Martin O'Malley Wants to Be the Glass-Steagall Candidate". Bloomberg. Archived from the original on July 5, 2015. Retrieved June 15, 2015.
  16. ^ Wagner, John (May 30, 2015). "O'Malley attacks big banks, political dynasties in launching uphill 2016 bid Candidate". Washington Post. Archived from the original on June 15, 2015. Retrieved June 15, 2015.
  17. ^ Sachar, Jasmine (June 1, 2015). "Presidential candidate Martin O'Malley discusses viewpoints". The Dartmouth. Archived from the original on June 11, 2015. Retrieved June 15, 2015.
  18. ^ Haberman, Maggie (September 6, 2014). "ILuis Gutiérrez: Martin O'Malley 'champion' of immigration". Politico. Archived from the original on August 3, 2015. Retrieved June 24, 2015.
  19. ^ Topaz, Jonathan (August 6, 2014). "Martin O'Malley slams White House 'spin'". Politico. Archived from the original on June 2, 2015. Retrieved June 24, 2015.
  20. ^ Gamboa, Suzanne (May 29, 2015). "Immigration As 2016 Issue Upped With Martin O'Malley's Candidacy". NBC. Archived from the original on June 23, 2015. Retrieved June 24, 2015.
  21. ^ Wagtendonk, Anya van. "What does Martin O'Malley believe? Where the candidate stands on 11 issues". PBS Newshour. Archived from the original on June 24, 2015. Retrieved June 25, 2015.
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