In the small-town and rural Midwest, the Republican margin of victory over the Democratic presidential candidate increased to 28.8 percent in 2016 from 12.4 percent in 2012.
Ignoring the Michigan race as an easy win for an incumbent Democrat is a mistake, with several factors making this a contest to watch.
Rather than focusing on the unsuccessful efforts of a senator departing Congress this fall, George Will might do well to bolster the efforts of good lawmakers, and cultivate more.
If judges are a vindication of Trump, are they also a vindication of Mitch McConnell? And if so, does a good Supreme Court really compensate for a lousy Congress?
Attorney Gabriel Malor and Senior Correspondent John Davidson explain what’s really happening with illegal immigration and the separation of families.
Democrats have their own liability running for office in Virginia, but it’s not likely she will get the same kind of exposure that Corey Stewart will from an unfriendly media.
Corey Stewart’s victory in the Virginia GOP Senate primary is another reminder that white identity politics are a growing force in American society.
The Jeff Flake of yore makes the current Jeff Flake, now a U.S. senator, look like a tinny, whiny, self-congratulatory version of his former self.
A trove of new polling shows the once-formidable lead Democrats had in the generic congressional ballot is nearly gone.
Congress has more tools at its disposal to repeal Obamacare’s regulatory morass than commonly believed.
‘They caved. They blinked. That’s what they do.’
Why did Democrats cave so quickly? They counted on Trump being Leeroy Jenkins.
Joe Arpaio is poised to benefit from the same sort of political dysfunction that made Roy Moore a failed GOP nominee for Senate in 2017.
Chelsea Manning is simply Roy Moore in softer dress: a rage-stoking, base-riling ghoul sent to torment the political establishment into submission.
Josh Mandel’s surprise decision leaves Republicans looking to hold onto a Senate majority in 2018 without a top-tier candidate for the race.
With high turnout and 80 percent in favor of a candidate in a group that is a large population share, Roy Moore still substantially underperformed among white evangelicals.
The obvious lesson of Roy Moore’s election loss is that angry populism fueled by resentment of ‘elites’ is not the basis for a political movement.
To some Alabamans, Moore is a hero. For many others, voting for him is just a way to support President Trump and defy the GOP establishment—again.
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