'Hispanics love me,' Trump said Wednesday morning. 'I will win the Latino vote because I'm going to bring jobs back into our country.'
Bernie Sanders didn't support the Brady Bill or several other gun-control measures. For at least some in the Democratic Party base, that could be a showstopper. But, as a politician, he is representing the preferences of many of his Vermont constituents.
Relaxing tough sanctions amounts to declaring peace with the Iranian regime. For Israelis and Saudis, fighting proxy wars against Iran in the region, that's a betrayal. Both have considerable power in the US and may use it to scuttle the deal.
On Tuesday, a new survey from USA Today/Suffolk University finds Donald Trump on top of the GOP field of contenders, with 17 percent of the vote. Jeb Bush is second with 14 percent.
At a Monitor breakfast Tuesday, senior Clinton policy adviser Jake Sullivan pushed back on Republican criticism of Clinton's views on the 'sharing economy.'
At the top of Monday's address, Hillary Clinton said that the measure of economic success shouldn’t be 'just some arbitrary growth targets untethered to people’s lives and livelihoods' – that is, not Jeb Bush's 4 percent target.
As political acronyms go, WHINOs is creating some buzz. It's a insider term of derision for those who would marginalize Republicans deemed not conservative enough. With the GOP presidential field growing apace, it's sure to find a use.
In a speech Monday, Hillary Clinton criticized the economic views of top GOP contenders but never mentioned Bernie Sanders. Instead, she talked about his issues and one he avoids – gender equality.
Presidential candidate Rick Santorum ranks No. 11 in early polling for the Republican primaries. For the first GOP debate, only the top 10 candidates will be invited to the prime-time portion.
Some media outlets have begun codifying their Trump coverage into Trump sections. Can a morning newsletter named 'Trump Cards' be far behind?
Billionaire developer and TV personality Donald Trump is known for generating outrage when commenting on just about anything, most recently immigration. Now that he’s a presidential candidate, fact-checkers are examining his rhetorical record.
The New York Times has told publisher HarperCollins it won’t put Cruz's new “A Time for Truth” on its nonfiction bestseller list.