The Obama campaign offered a tax-return truce to the Romney campaign, but it wasn't exactly good faith.
There's a big chunk of the population that overwhelmingly favors the president. The only problem? They probably won't vote.
During a press conference, the Republican again rebuts Harry Reid's claim that Romney didn't pay taxes at any point in the last decade.
A four-way primary and a harsh environment for incumbents helped Ted Yoho upset Rep. Cliff Stearns in Florida.
A TelePrompTer provides an unusually beautiful moment from the campaign.
The former OMB chief's attacks on Paul Ryan have endeared him to liberals, but they really ought to read the fine print.
Howlers from Barack Obama, Joe Biden, and Debbie Wasserman Schultz
Who needs solar-power companies like Solyndra when the president can grasp the sun with his bare hands?
The new Republican nominee for vice president loves Rage Against the Machine and the Grateful Dead. How can that be?
The Louisiana governor would be a surprise pick, but he might be just the right gamble for the risk-averse Romney campaign.
The Ohio senator seems to check all of Romney's boxes. But it's unclear how much of an asset he'd really be to the campaign.
Even if he wanted to choose the Wisconsin representative, why would Ryan want to leave his powerful post in the House?
A breakdown of coverage suggests liberals are getting the short end of the stick, but there's less to it than meets the eye.
Not too exciting and not too boring, not too conservative and not too moderate, the former Minnesota governor would be a perfect wingman for Mitt Romney.
From income inequality to West Bank settlements, he says it should all be discussed in private. Is that a real basis for policymaking?
Or, "I got your Chicago-style politics right here, pal."
Next time someone complains about the lack of civility in today's politics, play this clip of the two late authors nearly coming to blows.
His crushing victory over establishment candidate David Dewhurst shows that the movement remains a potent force.
Critics accuse him of racism, but the comment appears to just be an awkward commentary on economic success.
In speech after speech, the presumptive Republican nominee deploys a familiar move to accentuate his points.