Tonight is our opportunity to see what the Republican primaries looks like without Trump, and that’s going to be great.
We’ve learned something new from each Republican debate. Here’s what we learned last night.
Last night was the first GOP debate of 2016. It was surprisingly feisty, with Donald Trump, Ted Cruz, and Marco Rubio each performing well.
Heading into the the next Republican debate, if historical patterns hold neither Trump nor Carson will be the nominee.
During a town hall meeting in New Hampshire last week, Gov. Chris Christie made an emotional plea for America to rethink the way it treats addiction.
During the Republican Presidential debate Wednesday night, moderator John Harwood couldn’t handle doing his job.
In an interview on Fox Business on Thursday, Ohio Gov. John Kasich said he thought the moderators of last night’s Republican presidential debate did “fine.”
The CNBC debate moderators were even worse than we thought they would be.
A lot has changed since the first Republican debate, so here’s a preview of what to look for tonight.
The politics of opposition to birthright citizenship do not benefit Republicans and its repeal is not achievable as policy. So why are they embracing it?
The more unpleasant Donald Trump’s personality is revealed to be, the more his core supporters love him.
Once things got rolling, oh, how they rolled.
The first top-tier Republican presidential debate of the 2016 cycle was one of the most substantive and entertaining I’ve seen in 20 years.
It’s best to look at the Republican debate as a reality TV competition show.
To start with, Acela Republicans hate Republicans.
Chris Christie offers a fundamentally unserious education agenda while arguing we should make him our nation’s commander in chief.
The only thing that’s inevitable in politics is crushing disappointment. So you might as well be entertained.
The New Yorker magazine this week tries to airbrush away the diversity of the GOP field. Next time they should try to be a tad more subtle about it.
David Boaz on our “Libertarian Moment,” Rand Paul’s chances, the social conservative-libertarian alliance, and the future of libertarian politics.
Is there any compelling reason why Marco Rubio shouldn’t be the Republican to take on Hillary Clinton in 2016?
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