Presidential elections are decided in the first-person plural and the second person. Anyone operating in the third person is in trouble.
The Republican presidential candidate joined the former president in New York to extol the power of free trade and private investment to defang radicalism abroad.
Obama's post-convention bounce showed what could happen if the national campaigns addressed the entire nation as a matter of course.
At Harvard Law School, the first black editor of the law review struggled with what he called "frustrating" arguments about language.
When people can speak and assemble as they choose, anything can happen -- in our country, and in others.
Who said what and when
His steadiness on that terrible day during a series of news conferences was extraordinary, as these grainy YouTube videos of his televised appearances show.
The president's solid but not wildly uplifting speech in Charlotte provided a glimpse into how he's changed since he took office.
The Massachusetts Senate candidate answers Republicans' refrain of success with a plea for fairness.
First Lady Michelle Obama delicately eviscerated the Romney family in a thunderously well-received convention speech.
He beat Mitt Romney in a head-to-head contest. Democrats take heart from the late senator's words.
Away from the political spotlight, voters and nonvoters eke out livings along the still-depressed I-4 corridor in Florida. Can anyone win their hearts?
All week long they tried to humanize the somewhat formal GOP nominee. But it's the party they really need to work on.
The actor's rambling remarks struck a puzzling note in Tampa.
The former national security adviser and secretary of state took up the mantle of GOP elder at the convention in Tampa.
"The time for choosing is drawing near," Ryan will say tonight, alluding to Reagan's 1964 speech "A Time for Choosing."
People may just be starting to learn about him, but the Republican vice presidential pick is already the subjected of highly polarized views.
Conventioneers are here for Romney and the speeches -- but also the amazing sideshow.
Chris Christie and Ann Romney may have been the main show, but two earlier speakers made plain a major tension pulling the GOP in different directions.
She'll be speaking tonight after 10 p.m.