Open a newspaper on any given day here in this small Europe nation known for high taxes, generous government services and its stubbornly happy citizens, and you’ll almost certainly find a story about the U.S. presidential election.
Bernie Sanders has proved to be a durable Democratic presidential candidate based on his vision of democratic socialism. But while the Vermont senator’s ideas may be new to many, he’s actually been articulating them for decades — including as a frequent guest on CNN’s former debate show “Crossfire.”
Barack Obama’s visit to London this week may be his final curtain call as U.S. President. It’s likely to be the last time he dines with the Queen at Windsor Castle.
It’s voting season and — yet again — Florida is poised to play a pivotal role in a presidential election.
Twenty-eight pages. That’s what we want. The families of those killed on September 11, 2001, want 28 pages made public from the 2002 Joint Inquiry into Intelligence Community Activities before and after the Terrorist Attacks of September 11, 2001.
The contentious Republican presidential primary is tearing the conservative movement apart.
Now that the first presidential ballots of 2016 have finally been cast, many Americans are wondering how the Republican Party produced as frontrunners a scornful, extremely conservative senator, so unpopular among his colleagues that not a single one has endorsed his candidacy and a bombastic businessman who has never held elective office.
The rift within the Republican Party was on dramatic display here this week as thousands of conservative activists, gathered together for an annual conference, struggled to make sense of Donald Trump’s hold on the GOP.
Tara Setmayer says his grousing about ‘rigged’ delegate selection process was oddly absent in state where GOP establishment controls the pick–and where he won.
They are showing up in droves to see Donald Trump: Men and women, overwhelmingly white, frustrated with the country’s first black president, fearful that they are being displaced by minorities and immigrants, and nostalgic for the way America used to be.
Voters in the three “Acela primary” states that voted Tuesday were likely to have differing views about Wall Street and the economy based on how well-off they are, according to early exit poll results.
Hillary Clinton brought a more refined version of her Rust Belt messaging to Indiana on Tuesday, hoping to avoid a repeat of Bernie Sanders’ upset victory in Michigan that marked the most stinging defeat of her primary campaign.