The rollout of Hard Choices is widely being interpreted as a prelude to a presidential run, but it might really be a trial run to see how voters would react on the trail.
GOP mandarins say the party needs people like Dan Innis and Marilinda Garcia. Yet the establishment isn't giving the New Hampshire congressional hopefuls much help.
Speaker John Boehner announced he'll appoint a select committee to investigate the 2012 terrorist attacks.
After initial moves on gun control and gay marriage, the governor is drawing fire for not taking up more progressive stands.
It's not your imagination—but you should blame the candidates, not the media.
She hasn't announced she's running and the election is years away, but dozens of PACs, super PACs, and websites—often with unclear goals or strategies—are springing up.
The physician hasn't said he's running, but a group of ardent fans is trying to lay down a groundwork and start fundraising.
If the party looks back to the 1990s with its presidential nominee, it could be bad news for the rising generation of leaders.
The left doesn't expect to defeat her if she runs for the Democratic nomination—so it's trying to co-opt her instead.
Once-powerful suffixes are now used for everything from partisan squabbles to appalling crimes.
Hating on the fact-checking site was a favorite conservative pastime—until it named President Obama's promise about healthcare plans the lie of they year.
Forget the headlines and late-night jokes. Your representatives work 60 to 70 hours a week, whether they're in Washington or back home.
Let's face it: What worked well 224 years ago is no longer the best we can do.
Sure, poll after poll shows the government shutdown is hurting the GOP with voters. But the Texas senator says to tune that all out.
Phil Gingrey, a Georgia Republican, complains about health care costs, lamenting that staffers can go to K Street to profit but he can't.
Despite a sudden and strong alliance over opposition to war in Syria, the two groups have little else in common and no one to bring them together.
Russian President Vladimir Putin's op-ed in The New York Times yesterday came courtesy of U.S. PR firm Ketchum--the same company the Bush administration used in what the Government Accountability Office later called "covert propaganda." The Obama administration has used it, too.
The debate over striking Syria started with an unscripted statement, and it may end because of another one.