Sen. Mary Landrieu’s loss just cements a long-running trend of Southerners increasingly refusing to vote for Democrats who dislike them.
What were the best and worst individual polls of the 2014 Senate races? Let’s take a look at the numbers.
Ah, Twitter. Repository of gut reactions to the 2014 midterms.
Republican Tom Cotton, aged 37, will be the youngest person in the Senate. His win switches a Democratic seat.
Yes, she’s Republican. Her name is Shelley Moore Capito and she won in part by pointing to Obama administration regulations hurting the energy industry.
These uninformed, undecided voters will vote based on emotion. So give the Wal-Mart mom something to be hopeful about.
Our economy’s urgent moral crisis is not insufficient returns from full-time work a minimum-wage hike can fix. It is insufficient access to full-time work.
Suddenly, the gender gap is breaking against the Democrats. The war on women meme may be played out.
RNC Chairman Reince Priebus says his party’s 2014 prospects are fueled by a much-improved technological arm.
Republicans now look likely to gain eight Senate seats in November, but their leads are slimming.
Instead of running as a more moderate Progressive, North Carolina Senate challenger Thom Tillis should turn the tables on Sen. Kay Hagan, pronto.
The polls have tightened in North Carolina’s Senate race, and Democratic Sen. Kay Hagan is pivoting to education.
Republican contender Cory Gardner looks likely to send Colorado Sen. ‘Mark Uterus’ back home from Washington DC.
With five weeks to go until the elections, here’s a rundown on how the Senate races look.
Why the Congressional Hispanic Caucus is hushing up Sen. Mary Landrieu’s vote against their immigration priorities.
North Carolina Sen. Kay Hagan is beating up challenger Thom Tillis, despite her rotten record. Here’s what the women giving her an edge are thinking.
People are debating would constitute a Republican wave in the current election cycle. Here are some thoughts based on previous elections.
Mixed news with this edition, as Republicans have weakened in North Carolina, strengthened in Iowa’s open seat, and we introduce a new senate elections graphic.
There’s a clash between the Obama CO2 policies and the interests of Democratic candidates in key U.S. Senate races.
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