"I will keep fighting to break the gridlock and get more relief out to Arizona," Republican Senator Martha McSally told Arizona voters in a taxpayer-funded robocall as she trailed her Democratic challenger Mark Kelly in polls.
Michigan prosecutors say deceptive robocalls made in heavily Democratic areas urged voters to "beware of vote by mail" while warning that those who vote in November's election could be entered into a police database of be forced into receiving "mandatory vaccines."
The robocall refers to Stacey Abrams a "poor man's Aunt Jemima" and a candidate that "white women can be tricked into voting for, especially the fat ones."
"These disgusting, abhorrent robocalls represent a continuation of the ugliest, most divisive campaign in Florida's history," the Gillum campaign said in a statement.
The call labels her alleged killer as an "invader from Mexico," and encourages America to be "whites only."
An anti-Semitic robocall went out to Northern California telephones.
Abramovich is accused of running "one of the largest illegal robocalling campaigns" ever discovered.
One telemarketer is trying to create a loophole to bypass regulations on robocalls by arguing that messages don't count as a call if they don't make your phone ring.