Former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton's presidential campaign is trying to lower expectations in Iowa. In a New York Times story published Monday, Clinton's team insists that Sen. Bernie Sanders (I-Vermont) poses a real threat in the first Democratic primary state. Show More Summary
On Sunday, the political panel on CNN’s State of the Union with Jake Tapper blasted the Clinton campaign for the horrible optics of Mrs. Clinton use of a moving rope line to separate herself from the media during a 4th of July parade in New Hampshire.
In the midst of the Confederate flag controversy over the state sanction of 19th-century racially separatist icons, can it really be true that next week Hillary Clinton plans to speak and thereby provide her imprimatur to a nationalShow More Summary
New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie (R) on Monday blasted former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton for her July 4th parade restrictions. "It's outrageous. It's outrageous. I mean, I've never seen a political candidate who wants to have such...Show More Summary
The lobbyist in question, Jeffrey Farrow, had also worked for the 2008 Clinton campaign and in the White House over Puerto Rican affairs. He was lobbying for the island Palau and U.S. aid packages to that country.
Hillary Clinton accused China of “trying to hack into everything that doesn’t move in America” and stealing government information, in strongly worded comments likely to irk Beijing. Clinton, a former secretary of state who is making another tilt at the White House in 2016, pulled...
On CNN’s State of the Union Sunday, Jake Tapper described Hillary Clinton‘s handlers using a rope to pen in reporters who were covering Clinton as she walked in a New Hampshire parade as a win-win for critics of Clinton–and the media. “A lot of Republicans loving it,” Tapper said, “because they hate us more than they hate her.” S.E. Show More Summary
Good morning. Here are 10 media stories. ‘America will see more of her’ Months into her campaign for the presidency, former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton has decided to adopt a more open posture toward the media and will grant national television interviews soon, Howard Kurtz reports. Show More Summary
When the journalists covering Hillary Clinton want unrestricted access, they will bitch and moan when they are roped off away from the former Secretary of State. Of course, it doesn't help their case when they are behaving like a bunch of paparazzi, but that aspect of the story isn't addressed today on State Of The Union. Show More Summary
The unwillingness of the former secretary of state to take questions from the press contrasts sharply with Jeb Bush’s marked affinity for public disclosure.
WASHINGTON -- Automatic voter registration has become a zeitgeisty election reform for Democrats, since Oregon Gov. Kate Brown (D) signed the state's first-in-the-nation measure into law and Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton advocated for the method. Show More Summary
It is said that the cover-up is always worse than the crime, but in the case of Hillary Clinton’s State Department emails, what is the crime? And beyond the partisan ankle biting, is the cover-up — such as it is — over something any different than what other government bigs, not the least of whom [...]Show More Summary
Republicans this week will begin targeting an element of Hillary Clinton’s history that polls show to be one of her strengths as a presidential candidate: Her ability as an executive.
Jake Tapper had a less than perfect outing Sunday on his "State of the Union" show, as he characterized Hillary Clinton's past voting and public positions. As Tim Graham at NewsBusters reported, he called her record "fairly moderate," and then had to backtrack. Show More Summary
On Sunday’s State of the Union, host Jake Tapper was talking to his panel about the enthusiasm gap between Bernie Sanders and Hillary Clinton among liberals. Tapper asked Van Jones: “ Van, when she was a senator, correct me if I'm wrong, she was a fairly moderate Democrat. Show More Summary
A data analysis of the latest batch of Hillary Clinton's emails, released by the State Department last week, sheds new light on many of her work practices — including who her closest aides were, what time she preferred to work and who her most frequent correspondents were.
GLEN, N.H. (Reuters) - Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton said on Saturday the United States has to be "much smarter" about how it deals with Russian President Vladimir Putin. "That's why we have to be much smarter in how we deal with Putin and how we deal with his ambitions," Clinton said at a campaign event. Show More Summary
With the release of the first batch of the thousands of emails that Hillary Clinton turned over to the State Department, what has America learned about the former secretary of state and current presidential candidate?
Hillary's going long on red herring futures
The transparency we've come to expect.