Billionaire Tom Steyer joined the crowded Democratic 2020 presidential field just as California Rep. Eric Swalwell ended his bid. Does wealth matter?
Saying she would eliminate private health insurance may win progressive votes for Massachusetts Sen. Elizabeth Warren – but could alienate moderates.
At his kickoff campaign rally in Florida, the president gave a speech that could have come from 2016. He may need new ideas to attract new voters.
By skipping a big Iowa cattle call, and visiting the state on his own a few days later, the former VP stays a step ahead of the overcrowded field.
Most commencement speakers deliver inspirational advice. But for politicians, the chance to tout a record – or sneak in a jab – is hard to pass up.
Obstruction of justice? Robert Mueller says that the U.S. Justice Department cannot legally charge any sitting president for a crime.
The 23 Democratic presidential candidates are seeing the downsides to a big field. Some passed on Senate bids where they might have had better shots.
The flurry of legislation in the states reflects an anticipation that Roe v Wade may be overturned. But that won’t be the end of the abortion wars.
Democrats like South Bend Mayor Pete Buttigieg are talking openly about their religious beliefs, often emphasizing inclusiveness over rebukes.
Former VP Joe Biden is hitting President Donald Trump on character. His Democratic rivals are focusing on the need for systemic policy changes.
The Department of Justice released the Mueller report, but what the report means for the president and his administration is still being debated.
Attorney General William Barr is expected to turn over the redacted report to Congress soon. But the fight over the full report could take years.
Media feeding frenzies today are both bigger and smaller – elevating all kinds of offenses into full-blown controversies before quickly moving on.
The finding – as summarized by Attorney General William Barr – that the Trump campaign did not conspire with Russia is, on its face, a good thing.
To some, Trump’s tweets are a distraction from real news. To others, they’re the president’s most direct form of communication with the world.
In a rare 59-to-41 vote against President Donald Trump, a dozen Senate Republicans joined with Democrats to deny the president emergency powers to fund his wall.
By saying she won’t pursue it without bipartisan support, some wonder if the Speaker is setting too high a standard for impeachment.
To the president’s supporters, the two-plus hours of off-the-cuff remarks were high political entertainment. Critics saw an ‘unhinged rant.’
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