The Washington Post’s glowing profile Stacey Abrams last week is just the latest effort of legacy media lionizing failed Democratic candidates.
The location of Tuesday’s debate, Westerville, Ohio has been a prime target for both parties seeking to flip the state in each election.
2020 Democratic White House hopeful and self-help author Marianne Williamson has a point: America needs more love, now more than ever.
Mark Sanford is traveling in Iowa this week for a possible presidential run, joining two other candidates challenging the president in the GOP primary.
Former South Carolina Gov. Mark Sanford, who is preparing a possible primary challenge against President Donald Trump, said Tuesday that the nation’s financial outlook is more troubling than the president’s unconventional style in office.
Former Rep. Joe Walsh, R-Ill., said Thursday that he is ‘strongly, strongly considering’ a primary challenge to President Donald Trump.
While the Democratic primary gets well underway, Republicans could also be seeing a presidential primary shape up for themselves.
The governors’ plan would not only not repeal Obamacare, it would further entrench the law by giving tens of billions of new taxpayer funds to wealthy insurance companies.
The Los Angeles Times is refusing to retract bogus claims about Obamacare’s Medicaid expansion made by disgraced columnist Michael Hiltzik.
Liberals aren’t freaking out about Donald Trump. They’re freaking out about the prospects of Republicans implementing long-standing conservative ideas.
The move to endorse now seems ideologically baseless, because it is. It seems like an act of political self-defense, because it is. And it seems opportunistic, because it is.
Gun controllers are implicitly asking Ohio Gov. John Kasich to write a new law and impose it by decree.
In order to win, Trump will need to stoke the fires of anger against Hillary in ways that keep the nasty energy going in favor of his candidacy.
The Republican Party wants what it wants, and it wants Donald Trump.
We will all now join John Kasich in eating our feelings about this sad, sad 2016 election season.
Domenech and Miller discuss potential VP picks for Donald Trump and the differences between the 2012 and 2016 elections.
The news that Ted Cruz and John Kasich have formally agreed to join forces is an indication that they all see the same numbers we do.
It is odd to hear high-priced political consultants spouting childlike fantasies of an open convention. But that is a sign of just how desperate the times are for Republican elites.
‘It’s not a particularly nice thing, but you know when you look at what’s happening to our country . . . We have to be very firm.’
Ted Cruz will come out of Wisconsin with a win that will at least energize his campaign ahead of tough primary contests later this month and at most deny Trump the ability to win enough delegates to secure the GOP nomination.
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