Democratic candidates’ demands of abolishing the Electoral College and reducing the voting age will eventually lead to the death of our country as we know it.
The country can now take an obvious step to protect the integrity of our elections, knowing that enacting voter ID laws will not disenfranchise anyone.
‘It’s outrageous that the FEC has sat around and done nothing—especially with such a detailed, comprehensive paper trail handed to them,’ lawyer Dan Backer told The Federalist.
Texas Republicans are hyping a report of voter fraud despite a lack of evidence, indulging a bad old habit of pandering to an excitable base.
With ballot-harvesting, paper votes are collected by intermediaries who deliver them to polling officials, presumably increasing voter turnout but also creating opportunities for mischief.
Something is rotten in Palm Beach County, where Democrats want to count the votes of non-citizens.
Every day that we do not have a total tabulation of the ballots in this key county, the more Republican voters will with all good reason begin to believe the election results are being manipulated.
While voting is your right, it doesn’t mean you have to exercise it, in the same way that you have a right to own a firearm, but don’t have to—and shouldn’t—if you can’t do so responsibly.
It is no exaggeration to predict that the Republican Party could become extinct if it loses both houses of Congress, and will be creaking on its legs if only the House is lost.
A young, female 20-something is looking to upset how things are done in Washington DC by defeating a long-entrenched incumbent. She’s not Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez. She’s not even a Democrat.
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.
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.
The biggest current winners of a practice nearly as old as the republic are black and Hispanic members of Congress. Do Democrats want to reduce their numbers?
Karen Handel’s win in a Georgia special election yesterday sparked a flurry of tweets from Democrats seeking to rationalize the loss, bash the new congresswoman, and even blame the weather.
Bernie Sanders and his followers spent most of 2016 complaining about the way big money controls elections. Then Trump happened.
The media did not report on it. But the protests at Bush’s inauguration were ugly, offensive, and frightening for many. Here’s what happened.
In the next election the question is whether it will be easier for Trump to placate educated suburbanites or for Democrats to heal their estrangement from rural white voters.
In the battle for the presidency this year, Donald Trump won without the Super PACs. Is this a new precedent, or an anomaly?
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