Donald Trump and Paul Ryan are clashing over much more than style. They're clashing over two different views of American conservatism.
President Obama riffed on Hillary Clinton, Bernie Sanders, Ted Cruz, and of course Donald Trump in his final appearance at the White House Correspondents' Dinner.
Even 24 hours ago, there was the faintest hope he could be the nominee. Now, Bernie Sanders is shifting gears.
Some party leaders sound resigned to a Donald Trump nomination, others hopeful. Either way, Mr. Trump still has work to do.
After Thursday's raucous Democratic debate, questions arise over how long the Democratic nomination fight will last – and whether the losers' supporters will back the winner.
President Obama's job approval numbers have risen steadily all year, a potential boon to the Democrats in November. Maybe he can thank the wild race to replace him.
He's only now getting up to speed on the arcane rules. But he's way behind. The uproar could feed concerns about a loss of faith in the American political system.
Wisconsin Democrats say Bernie Sanders would make a better commander in chief than Hillary Clinton. That shows the downside of her extensive record.
The Wisconsin GOP primary suggests that, no matter what the Republicans do from here on out, they will anger some major faction of a fractured party.
Donald Trump is forecast to lose Wisconsin, and while that doesn't necessarily signal a deeper shift in the race, it could be decisive nonetheless.
Donald Trump, Ted Cruz, and John Kasich have all backed away from a pledge to support the Republican presidential nominee. The reasons go deeper than mere personal pique, to the soul of the party.
Donald Trump needs to do one simple thing to solidify the Republican nomination and become a stronger general-election candidate: modify his behavior.
Projecting strength is a central part of Donald Trump's appeal, especially after Brussels – as a focus group of GOP voters shows.
Donald Trump has acknowledged that he might need to tone down his style a bit going forward. But he doesn't appear to want to.
Donald Trump dominated the night, but Ohio Gov. John Kasich kept him from a clean sweep. On the Democratic side, Hillary Clinton formidably extended her lead over Sen. Bernie Sanders.
Florida Hispanics don't like Trump much, but also aren't overly enthused about Marco Rubio. In the end, they could be crucial to Democrats.
Amid violence at rallies, supporters say they want Donald Trump to dial back inflammatory remarks, and his family wants him to sound more 'presidential.'
Thursday night's more subdued debate nonetheless showcased the performance-art quality of Trump’s improbable presidential journey.
Michigan showed that Bernie Sanders might have good days ahead, and that Donald Trump is still the front-runner, though with a ceiling.
Only a third of Republicans nationally support Donald Trump, and a majority say he lacks presidential qualities. Tuesday's primaries will be a big test.
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