For the first time, the Republican nominee’s operation shows real signs of changing course. But can changing the campaign change the candidate?
Voters, not the press, decide elections.
As the general election gets under way, the Republican nominee is straining to rein in his outrageous persona. But is it too late to change?
Both political parties experienced populist uprisings this year. But while Republicans were consumed by theirs, Democrats have defeated their insurgent wing, even if they haven’t tamed it.
The 2016 campaign has revealed an America of stark division and mutual animosity.
The Democratic insurgent’s campaign is losing steam—but his supporters are not ready to give up.
One way or another, there will be a Trump on Pennsylvania Avenue next year.
A reader emails hello@ to defend Don in Whetstone, Kentucky, a Trump voter who called into WBUR’s On…
One of the more remarkable features of this election season has been the way Donald Trump’s movement has taken the…
The Republican Party’s old divisions have been scrambled by its new presidential nominee.
With Donald Trump its presumptive nominee after his win in the Indiana primary, the GOP will never be the same.
Eugene Puryear explains why Sanders isn’t revolutionary enough.
Amid all the explanations of the Republican frontrunner’s appeal, few account for the candidate himself.
It's mathematically impossible for the Ohio governor to win the nomination in the primaries. But he still likes his chances.
With Donald Trump's hold on the nomination strengthening, some in the GOP establishment believe it’s time for acceptance.
His supporters believe he is the only one who understands their marginalization.
After a strong Super Tuesday, the Republican frontrunner is more dominant than ever—and his party is at war like never before.
By winning over the black voters who rejected her in 2008, Hillary Clinton may clinch the Democratic nomination—and inherit the coalition built by the president who defeated her.
The presidential candidate avoids talking about race on the stump, but he's placing spots on conservative talk radio offering a very different message.