In a strip mall on a dusty street, a group of U.S. military veterans gather. Like any group of old soldiers, they joke, swap stories and keep each others’ spirits up. But they aren’t in Texas or California. This isn’t a local VFW. This is Tijuana, Mexico a place most of these men barely knew
CNN spent a week speaking to voters voters in three Rust Belt cities: Buffalo, New York; Erie, Pennsylvania; and Youngstown, Ohio — areas that are economically depressed. These voters have become the engine of one of the most extraordinary elections in modern U.S. history.
It was a time for expressing “opinions” among friends — in a big way. Even on a referendum that is not in one’s own country.
ISIS is facing cash and manpower shortages, the deputy commander of the counter-ISIS coalition said Tuesday.
CNN’s Jake Tapper looks at the lasting political legacy of Prince’s 1984 album “Purple Rain.”
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.
It is fitting that Donald Trump, Ted Cruz and John Kasich all find themselves at a crossroad in the primaries, with Indiana — The Crossroads of America — voting in just a week.
Television actress and producer Lena Dunham says she’s planning to move to Canada if GOP front-runner Donald Trump becomes president.
Ted Cruz and John Kasich camped out just a few conference rooms apart from one another at the posh Diplomat resort in Hollywood, Florida, last Wednesday, each deploying a lobbying blitz in an effort to get Republican National Committee members and state party leaders to back their bids to defeat Donald Trump.
When 18-year-old rapper Lil Yachty sat down for his interview with CNN, his posse of mostly hometown friends almost immediately began teasing him. “F–k Donald Trump. Say f–k Donald Trump!” Another voice, an older member of his crew, disagreed.
The eleventh-hour bid by Ted Cruz and John Kasich to deny Donald Trump the Republican nomination by dividing upcoming contests is bold — but likely doomed.
Ohio Gov. John Kasich and Texas Sen. Ted Cruz said Monday the rationale for their decision to coordinate campaign strategy — for now — is an effort to stop Donald Trump from winning the Republican nomination because they fear he would lose to Hillary Clinton in a general election matchup.