These days, Memorial Day weekend is when municipal pools open and traffic jams on beach roads begin to form. But it also remains the official day of remembrance for those who have died serving America.
If Sarah Palin enters the 2012 presidential race, she may face a woman who also has tea party backing and an accent that evokes the frozen north. Would Michele Bachmann have the edge?
Sarah Palin is planning a bus tour to visit historical and cultural East Coast sights during Memorial Day weekend, but she hasn't said which ones or when she'll be there.
Obama's recent Middle East policy speech didn't significantly hurt his support from Jewish voters, says Debbie Wasserman Schultz, chair of the DNC.
The GOP's anti-bailout stance 'would have let the automobile industry in America go down the tubes,' said Democratic Party chair Debbie Wasserman Schultz.
Debbie Wasserman Schultz, the new chair of the Democratic National Committee, says that Medicare is just the first glimpse of a 'radical, right-wing' GOP agenda that voters don't want.
A Democrat pulled off an upset in a special election in New York's 26th District. DNC's Debbie Wasserman Schultz sees a repudiation of Republicans' stance on revising Medicare. NRCC's Pete Sessions sure doesn't.
Former presidential candidate John Edwards allegedly used campaign funds to hide an affair and an illegitimate child. Will politicians ever learn: It's not the crime but the coverup that can land you in jail?
Get ready for Rudymania! Or maybe not. His friend, Rep. Peter King, says Rudy Giuliani 'is very close' to running, but have his prospects improved at all since his campaign nosedived in '08?
Gaffe, from the French for 'hook,' has been a barb in the side of Newt Gingrich, Barack Obama, and plenty of other politicians.
When asked about coverage of candidates' personal lives, Newt Gingrich first referred to society’s preoccupation with gossip and then said he was 'mystified' by interest in his jewelry credit account.
The former Minnesota governor kicked off his presidential campaign Monday in Iowa. But fewer than half of self-described Republicans even know who he is, polls show.
After getting hammered by Republicans for criticizing Paul Ryan's Medicare-reform plan, presidential candidate Newt Gingrich says the controversy shows he's a Washington outsider.
Newt Gingrich, borrowing from Mark Twain at a Monitor breakfast on Monday, said his presidential campaign can recover from a rocky start. He frames himself as an idea man who can go toe to toe with Obama.