It was no blowout, but that's not to say there weren't plenty of blowout moments. The vice presidential debate between Joe Biden and Paul Ryan had substance, feistiness, and a real contest of ideas. It likely reminded viewers how bad the Romney, Obama presidential debate was.
In most states, unaffiliated voters can vote in either party’s primary, and in some cases, partisans can cross party lines to vote in the other party’s primary. In these states, Obama supporters should – for strategic reasons – show up and vote for Newt Gingrich in the Republican primary.
As Occupy camps face eviction, the need for the movement to align itself with the values of the Millennial Generation becomes more critical. To earn endorsement from America's most populous generation, Occupy must evolve from a protest movement to a political movement.
First off, Occupy Wall Street protesters are older than you think. On average, for every college 'kid' there's a 40-something in mid-career. And while 60 percent voted for Obama, 73 percent are unhappy with him.
The special election to replace disgraced Rep. Anthony Weiner takes place in a district that has a 3-to-1 Democratic advantage and has not been represented by a Republican since 1923.
Polls show that the public thinks Rick Perry is the GOP presidential candidate with the best chance of beating President Obama. The punditry disagrees. Why the perception gap?
Local Republicans see an opening, but they'd need to persuade the national GOP to invest in a special election in N.Y. Ninth. Anthony Weiner resigned the seat Thursday amid a sexting scandal.
Former members of Congress paint a grim picture of what could await Rep. Weiner if he doesn't resign, including shunning and loss of influence. Democrats are already edging away.
Some big Sarah Palin picks – think Christine O'Donnell and Sharron Angle – lost key races in the midterm elections. But Palin made a lot of new friends in presidential primary states like New Hampshire and South Carolina.
Historical analysis shows that the stock market does best under a divided government – especially with a Democratic president in the White House and a Republican-controlled Congress. Big GOP gains this midterm election could mean big gains for Wall Street, too.