This list is borrowed from Democrats Abroad newsletter and was compiled by Beverly Bandler of DA-Mexico for easily fact-check and de-bunk rumours and innuendo which spread during this time of political intrigue.
PS American ex-pats … are you registered to Vote from Abroad? Be sure to fill in the forms and ensure you rballot arrives to your international address in time to count.
Factcheck is a nonpartisan, nonprofit, “consumer advocate” for voters to reduce the level of deception and confusion in U.S. politics.
Snopes validates or debunks urban legends, Internet rumors, and email hoaxes.
Fact-Checker “truth squads” the national political debate, focusing on the issues that are most important to voters.
Urban Legends covers Internet hoaxes, email rumors and urban legends, including petitions, politics, and protest.
Truth-o-meter is “a scorecard separating fact from fiction. A project of the St. Petersburg Times and Congressional Quarterly, it helps find the truth in the presidential campaign.”
RealClearPolitics claims to be an independent political site offering the best commentary, news, polling data, and links to important resources.
Campaign Desk Columbia Journalism Review Campaign Desk fact checks the media.
OpenSecrets, the site of the Center for Responsive Politics, is your “guide to money’s influence on U.S. elections and public policy.”
On the Issues seeks to “provide non-partisan information for voters in the Presidential election, so that votes can be based on issues rather than on personalities and popularity.”