New Ad by PAF Ties Warnock, Ossoff To GA’s Baseball Legends
Super PAC Progress Action Fund Releases GOTV Digital Ad Titled “Game Time”
LOS ANGELES, CA — Today, Progress Action Fund (PAF), a progressive Super PAC, released a Get Out The Vote (GOTV) digital ad for tomorrow’s January 5th Special Election for Georgia’s two U.S. Senate seats. Titled “Game Time” the ad ties Ossoff and Warnock’s historic candidacies to the Atlanta Braves’ World Series triumph in 1995 and to trailblazer Hank Aaron’s groundbreaking 715th home run. “Georgians are proud of their rich baseball history” said Joe Jacobson, Founder of PAF. “Hank Aaron made civil rights and American history by breaking Babe Ruth’s home run record. On January 5th, Ossoff and Warnock can make history by becoming Georgia’s first Black and first Jewish Senator.”
View the ad below:
PAF previously released the following TV and digital ad “Dead Wrong” that went viral with over 1 million views in less than 24 hours for exposing Loeffler and Perdue for investing in body bags.
View that ad as well below:
Loeffler & Perdue’s entire investment strategy was based on their expectation that COVID-19 would kill hundreds of thousands of Americans, leading to an increase in the value of the companies they invested in. Both Senators invested in DuPont, whose leading brands are Tyvek and Tychem, shortly after receiving critical COVID-19 information in a classified congressional briefing. Tychem produces outer shells of body bags and Tyvek produces “coroner tags,” which are used to identify deceased persons on the body bag. These tags are currently sold out by major retailers. DuPont’s first-quarter report cites Tyvek as a key reason why sales have increased for DuPont products. DuPont had doubled down on Tyvek in recent years, as they invested an additional $400 million in 2019 to increase Tyvek capacity.
PAF is a brand new PAC founded in August 2020 to elect candidates running in overlooked races who stand up for Democratic values. The PAC focused solely on supporting Jon Ossoff, who was the most progressive Democrat running for a competitive Senate race, and therefore received less independent expenditure support than more moderate candidates who would end up losing on November 3.