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.
Donald Trump on Wednesday will deliver a major foreign policy speech in Washington as he looks to advance his campaign’s efforts to cast him as a more presidential figure and appeal to Republican Party elites.
Bernie Sanders acknowledged Tuesday his path to winning the Democratic nomination is narrowing, as front-runner Hillary Clinton is poised to extend her lead among pledged delegates.
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.
Can an old war horse that dates back more than 40 years hold its own against the newest warbird loaded with the latest in technology and weaponry?Recent podcasts: Sanders Demands Clinton Apologize | Guns in America | Radical Islam in America
Former Alaska Gov. Sarah Palin poked at Texas Sen. Ted Cruz for his basketball faux pas on Tuesday night, joking that putting a ball through a hoop as opposed to a “ring” is a “smarter” path to victory.
Sajid Tarar, like many Donald Trump supporters, appreciates the unconventional Republican presidential candidate’s strong stances on security, illegal immigration and political correctness.
Donald Trump is facing a critical test in the final six weeks of the primary season: securing the 1,237 delegates needed to finally claim the Republican presidential nomination as his own.
The voters of the Rust Belt have shaken up the 2016 presidential campaign: Hoping to jolt a political system they see as ineffective and out of touch, they have repeatedly revolted by supporting unlikely, anti-establishment candidates.
The Pentagon plans to announce Friday that up to 16 members of the military will be disciplined for their role in the October air strike against a hospital in Kunduz, Afghanistan, that killed as many as 30 people.
President Barack Obama said he regrets he didn’t do a better job promoting the country’s economic recovery to the American people in an interview with The New York Times Magazine published Thursday.