Sarah Palin says if nobody else is up to the job, she could run for president. But her political clout is on the line in Alaska with the flagging US Senate campaign of tea party favorite Joe Miller.
A child runs between political signs before the start of a campaign rally with Democratic incumbent Maryland Gov. Martin O'Malley and former President Bill Clinton, Oct. 21, in Baltimore.
Some races in Election 2010 could hinge on an ill-timed gaffe uttered late in the game. Joe Miller, Sharron Angle, and Ken Buck are among the Senate candidates who have already made missteps.
Security guards for Senate candidate Joe Miller of Alaska put a journalist in handcuffs Sunday. It was only the latest problem to beset the Miller campaign in recent weeks.
Monday night's Alaska Senate debate was missing Joe Miller, the Republican nominee. That left write-in candidate Sen. Lisa Murkowski to field some tough questions.
President Obama and Massachusetts Gov. Deval Patrick wave to the crowd during a campaign rally for Patrick at the Hynes Convention Center in Boston, on Oct. 16.
Here’s something both Democrats and the GOP establishment in Washington are going to have to come to terms with: Tea party candidates will win some elections this fall. The only question is, how many? There is already a tea party caucus in Congress, but how much bigger of a room is it going to need to hold its meetings?
Joe Miller, the 'tea party'-backed Republican candidate for Senate in Alaska, is trying to turn traditional Alaska politics on its head. It might not work.
Alaska Senate candidate Joe Miller recently sat down with two Washington reporters for a candid, recorded talk over pizza. The video, posted online, is part of a media experiment called 'The Scoop.'