Gansler-Ivey Campaign Releases Third TV Ad

FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE: Wednesday, April 2, 2014

Gansler-Ivey Campaign Releases Third TV Ad

Silver Spring, MARYLAND – Today, the Gansler-Ivey campaign released its third television ad. The 30-second ad, titled “Strong Economy,” highlights Attorney General Douglas Gansler’s record of fighting to take on big banks, corporations and utility companies. The ad also spotlights his support for raising the minimum wage as the fair thing to do and for closing the loophole that lets big corporations avoid paying their fair share in Maryland taxes.

The six-figure ad buy will air on broadcast stations in the Baltimore and Washington, D.C. markets.

Watch “Strong Economy” here: Gansler’s previous television ads can be viewed here.

“Strong Economy”

Narrator: As attorney general, he’s taken on Wall Street banks, big utilities and insurance companies.  Doug Gansler.  He’s for a higher minimum wage – because it’s right and fair.

As governor, Gansler will close the loophole so that big national corporations that profit in Maryland pay their taxes here.

Gansler:  You work hard, you need a raise.  You pay taxes, so should big corporations. That’s fair and that’s my fight.

Narrator: Doug Gansler. A governor to fight for us



Public Safety For nearly two decades, Doug Gansler has made the safety of Marylanders and their families his top priority, combating gangs and violent crime, promoting Internet safety and transparency, targeting public corruption, preventing domestic violence, fighting alcohol and tobacco abuse, and perhaps most importantly mentoring our youth. Read More >>

Consumer Protection Fighting the fraud that has destroyed dreams of home ownership and is killing our healthcare system, Doug Gansler has recovered over 1 billion dollars for Marylanders.  Read More >>

ENVIRONMENT Doug Gansler has made protecting our environment, and specifically the Chesapeake Bay, one of his top priorities.  Read More >>

CIVIL RIGHTS Doug knows our democracy only works if it works for everyone, which is why he set up the first Division of Civil Rights in the Office of the Attorney General and hired its first director. Read More >>