Republican face a challenging map, made even harder by candidates like Richard Mourdock and Todd Akin.
The messages, from mysterious email addresses, attack the president on Medicare, abortion, and more.
A 25-year-old in Barcelona was surprised to see his image used on buttons promoting the president's reelection.
The Buffy creator, otherwise an Obama supporter, sees a silver lining to a potential Republican victory.
Jeff Gates uses powerful images from the past to convey a political message about present-day political gridlock.
The former Secretary of State has been telegraphing his unease with Romney's foreign policy for months.
A stunning 93 percent of front-page election news stories are written by white reporters.
His "bombshell" announcement was an attempt to bribe the president into releasing his college transcripts. Yawn.
With his favorite ideas stalled, the president has almost no room to maneuver on policy -- which puts him a political pickle.
Several employers, including the Koch brothers, have recently warned workers of bad consequences if they don't vote and the Republican fails.
For a 72-year-old, the Georgia Democrat can get down.
Would anyone two male candidates if they had subscriptions to Playboy?
How would he cut taxes by 20 percent without raising taxes on the middle class or increasing the deficit? Good question.
Employees at one of the conservative megadonors' companies received a list of recommended candidates in upcoming elections.
How belligerent are the independent expenditure groups? Very: Republicans spent more fighting Romney than Democrats have backing Obama.
From gay marriage to jobs, the Federal Reserve to women's health, candidates have dodged some of the most important questions facing the United States.
A new campaign hopes to encourage voter turnout by getting employers to make November 6 a holiday.
After one 90-minute debate, the amateur psychologists of press corps are ready to diagnose the president as wanting to lose, facts and logic be damned.
After the disaster in Denver, commentators on both sides line up to offer baseless, self-serving speculation.
Good economic news for Obama? Some conservatives insist it can't possibly be true.