|Filed Under:||Politics / US Politics|
|Posts on Regator:||18727|
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|Archived Since:||June 30, 2009|
If Hillary Clinton wins in November, congressional Republicans will have to wrestle with the intraparty fracturing that cost them the White House. But Democrats on Capitol Hill will have their own divisions to contend with between the party’s liberal and centrist wings.
In an effort to protect the Republicans’ fragile Senate majority, a major GOP super PAC will spend an additional $25 million on behalf of the party’s most vulnerable candidates.
In the last two weeks of the presidential race, Donald Trump's campaign has launched his own newscast on Facebook for surrogates to talk directly to supporters.
Hillary Clinton, speaking in front of huge letters spelling out the words “Vote Early,” encouraged her supporters to do just that.
Former Republican Secretary of State Colin Powell said that he would vote for Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton, setting aside a disagreement between the two arising from her use of a private email server.
Donald Trump on Tuesday suggested his resort employees are being harmed by President Obama's health care law -- before reversing himself later in the morning.
The super PAC backing Democratic nominee Hillary Clinton accelerated its fundraising pace in the first three weeks of October, raising $18 million.
Michael Kugelman: The boundary wall for the police facility was reportedly five feet tall and made of mud--a far cry from the walls around government and even private facilities across Pakistan.
HERE’S A LOOK AT THE DAY AHEAD ELECTION 2016: President Barack Obama participates in a Democratic Senatorial Campaign Committee round-table discussion in California. Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton holds a rally in Coconut Creek, Fla., at 2:15 p.m., while her running mate, Sen. Tim Kaine, attends a fundraiser in New York City. Show More Summary
While polls consistently show the Democratic ticket in the lead, Hillary Clinton and Tim Kaine are counseling against overconfidence. But increasingly, the Clinton campaign’s strategy – and even some of its surrogates’ rhetoric – belie a growing belief that it's not a question of if Democrats win but by how much.
President Barack Obama had a cutting punchline aimed at Republican Donald Trump when he participated in late-night talk show host Jimmy Kimmel’s segment dubbed “mean tweets."
Donald Trump doubled down on his critique on an American-backed Iraqi military offensive to retake Mosul from Islamic State, calling the effort “a total disaster” and saying that American leaders are "stupid."
In what appears to be the first Spanish-language TV ad backing Donald Trump, Hillary Clinton is shown barking like a dog while a narrator says, “If you want the dog, accept the fleas.”
President Obama took the confidence that's been emanating from the Clinton campaign and the White House to a new level on Monday, saying it's not enough just to win the election.
Hillary Clinton got a lift Monday from Sen. Elizabeth Warren, who delivered a robust endorsement but also made clear that she expects Mrs. Clinton to join her in pressing a progressive agenda from the White House.
Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump criticized the media on Monday for publicizing "phony polls" that show Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton leading.
Dan Schnur: Trump's accusatory and wounded tone in the days since his final debate against Hillary Clinton has not sounded like that of a man who expects to be elected president in a few weeks.
Doug Heye: More broadly, this sort of rhetoric calcifies the idea that Republicans simply are not interested in minority voters. That could spell doom for the GOP not just in 2016 but in years to come as well.
HERE’S A LOOK AT THE DAY AHEAD ELECTION 2016: President Barack Obama delivers remarks at a Hillary Victory Fund reception at a private residence in San Diego, Calif., at 2:55 p.m. ET. He participates in a Democratic National Committee and Hillary Victory Fund round-table discussion in Los Angeles at 8:50 P.M. ET. Vice President Joe Biden […]
President Barack Obama took aim Sunday at one of his top adversaries in Capitol Hill, mocking Republican Rep. Darrel Issa for distributing a campaign mailer with Mr. Obama's image on it to try to broaden his appeal in a tough re-election fight.