Despite mixed reviews of her email explanation, advisers say nothing has changed in Mrs. Clinton's intention to launch her bid for the Democratic nomination for president next month.
The New York tabloids had some fun with their headlines.
The fight between congressional Republicans and the White House over negotiations with Iran shows no sign of easing and while it appears contentious, both sides find the deadlock somewhat advantageous.
Representative Trey Gowdy, chairman of the Select Committee on Benghazi, said Mrs. Clinton’s explanation on why she used a private email account as secretary of state raised questions about the security of her account.
State Department officials have been in contact with every secretary of state dating to Madeleine K. Albright, and only Hillary Rodham Clinton has told them that she had emails related to work on a personal account, according to senior department officials.
Officials with MoveOn.org, the group funding a $1 million campaign to woo Massachusetts Sen. Elizabeth Warren into the 2016 Democratic presidential primary, issued a statement ahead of Hillary Rodham Clinton's press conference on her emails that said...very little.
Hillary Clinton is holding a news conference on Tuesday to address questions about her exclusive use of a private email address while she was secretary of state.
Bobby Jindal, the Republican governor of Louisiana and potential presidential candidate, would like some credit for being out front on the issue of Iran.
Senator Lindsey Graham, discussing life in the Senate.
Senator Ted Cruz channeled much of his familiar stump speech at the International Association of Fire Fighters legislative conference, albeit with less soaring vocals and volume than at CPAC.
Representative Donna Edwards announced on Tuesday that she would enter the race to replace retiring Senator Barbara A. Mikulski of Maryland, setting up what is likely to be competitive Democratic primary.
President Obama to Appear on 'Jimmy Kimmel Live' on March 12.
The 50th anniversary marches and speeches are over. The celebrities and crowds have gone, and Selma is left to sink back into the neglect that keeps its citizens among the poorest in the nation. So, where do we go from here?
The escalating fight over a potential Obama administration nuclear deal with Iran has sent relations between President Obama and congressional Republicans plummeting to a new low as the White House on Monday accused Senate Republicans of actively undermining administration foreign policy.
Vice President Joseph R. Biden Jr. released a blistering statement that denounced an unusual open letter from 47 Republican senators cautioning Iran against a potential nuclear deal with President Obama, saying that the senators' maneuver was "beneath the dignity of an institution I revere."
President Obama took a direct swipe at Gov. Scott Walker of Wisconsin, a Republican and likely presidential candidate in 2016, for signing a right-to-work bill that will limit the power of private-sector unions.
President Obama’s speech in Selma, Ala., on Saturday has proven to be one of the rare occasions where he won praise from allies and adversaries alike.
Hillary Rodham Clinton spent a chunk of Monday focused on a thick data report for the "No Ceilings" project run through her foundation, an effort that was roughly a year in the making.
Jeb Bush, in a wide-ranging conference call, thanked donors to his nascent presidential bid for reportedly bringing in a million dollars a day.
Sources close to Hillary Rodham Clinton say she is preparing to address the controversy over her private email use in the coming days, and one option is a news conference.