From the missing “Blue Wave” to unsubstantiated reports on Latino voters, here are some of the worst predictions journalists got wrong about 2020.
The media lost their minds last night as it became apparent that this election was not turning out the way they’ve claimed it would for months, with a double-digit landslide for Joe Biden.
Despite Democrats’ insistence that 2020 would finally be the year Texas flips blue, President Donald Trump took the Lone Star State Tuesday night.
A Lewis win in Minnesota, combined with Republicans almost certainly retaking Sen. Doug Jones’s seat in Alabama, would make a Democratic Senate majority exponentially more difficult to achieve.
The media have tried to convince voters of Trump’s failure for many years, but have thus far been unable to do so. Tuesday’s special elections show we should hold off on the “Blue Wave” and “Trump can’t win” narratives.
Cruz barely beat Beto O’Rourke, and other statewide races across Texas showed that despite its deep-red reputation, Texas could turn blue.
The promise of inevitability has not only led Democrats to overlook logistical and structural problems but has also encouraged them to indulge their leftist passions.
The Resistance who had actively convinced themselves of the wave’s existence, were hampered by the economy, by Kavanaugh, and by a challenging map.
If Democrats win the House this week, it won’t necessarily be the historic moment partisans imagine. While the president’s party almost always loses in the midterms, it rarely defines his presidency.
Democrats running in states that went hard for Trump face a dilemma: how to win GOP votes without betraying the Resistance.
In state after state, Democrats have been swarming the polls and swamping GOP turnout increases.
If Christine Blasey Ford doesn’t show up to Monday’s hearing, it will hurt the Democratic Party, which has thrown full support behind her without waiting for the facts.
On today’s Federalist Radio Hour, Mollie Hemingway and David Harsanyi recap this week in political smears and media narratives.
Staff Writer Bre Payton and Politico Reporter Daniel Lippman break down the results of this week’s primary elections and how Trump’s influence on campaigns.
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.
The only way to turn a purple state red is the old-fashioned way: driving America First voters to the polls, and outnumbering the tens of millions of anti-American voters throughout the country.
In a new poll, more people said they would vote for a Republican candidate over a Democrat in the upcoming midterm elections.
A trove of new polling shows the once-formidable lead Democrats had in the generic congressional ballot is nearly gone.
A string of recent GOP defeats suggest a ‘blue wave’ in next year’s midterms. It’s a nice theory, but Democrats simply aren’t up to the task.
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