Why did Mike Bloomberg flop on Super Tuesday? Mostly it’s because Joe Biden found his mojo.
As Super Tuesday results rolled in, one thing became abundantly clear: The media completely blew it yet again.
On the eve of Super Tuesday, Joe Biden landed endorsements from three past presidential rivals and two key power players in the Democratic Party.
Thousands of Super Tuesday votes just became essential meaningless because of early voting, the practice should end.
The great paradox of Bernie Sanders’ 2020 campaign is that, thanks to this year’s fragmented field, he has a better shot at the nomination while drawing a smaller percentage of the vote than in 2016.
On Monday, the mainstream media mourned the loss of former South Bend, Indiana Mayor Pete Buttigieg from the 2020 Democratic field.
Speaking about the primary to reporters moments later, President Trump added, ‘It’s rigged against Bernie, there is no question about it.’
During a campaign stop in Texas, former Vice President Joe Biden riled up voters to get excited for “Super Thursday,” before correcting himself.
Moderates begin to coalesce to stop Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders from clinching nomination while Michael Bloomberg is poised to benefit.
Pete is a 38-year-old, progressive and ambitious Obama wannabe. Let’s not pretend he’s really going anywhere.
News of Pete Buttigieg’s surprising departure broke Sunday night, less than two days before voters head to the polls on Super Tuesday.
Tom Steyer announced he is dropping out of the 2020 presidential race Saturday night after South Carolina primary results indicated the billionaire would be leaving the state with zero delegates.
Each campaign has stakes, some high, some low, but whatever happens, South Carolina will set the Super Tuesday battle lines.
A big Biden win three days before Tuesday’s votes won’t hand him any crown, but it will do a good deal to disperse the musk clinging to his campaign, especially in Southern states more disposed toward him.
The presence of Bloomberg on stage finally opened up a lot of hidden fissures. What followed was a clash of two distinct cultures within the Democratic Party.
Sen. Bernie Sanders’s rise, his supporters, and the national mood he is running in mirror the president’s circumstances four years ago, and the primary is an early tell.
Seven candidates will go head-to-head Tuesday night for their last primetime match-up before the South Carolina primary and Super Tuesday.
After a sluggish debate performance the Bloomberg campaign is launching new ads targeted at sleeping voters.
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