Romney says the only way to eliminate Obamacare now is to vote out Obama, while the president tries to change the subject.
How the presidential candidates react to Thursday's ruling will set the tone for the coming debate over health care.
Unlike Obama, the GOP candidate has an appealingly simple argument: No matter what the court says, Obamacare was a waste of time.
Liberals increasingly fear they will be outspent in November the way they were in Wisconsin -- and they may be right.
Badly boxed in, the Republican nominee has no recourse but to attack Obama's order on young illegal immigrants without proposing an alternative.
Even as Democratic doubts about the president's reelection prospects have increased in recent weeks, the man in charge of the reelection effort projects confidence.
Republicans have a bumper crop of rising stars, but Democrats have so few prospects to succeed Barack Obama that their No. 1 choice has never won an election.
By coming forward to insist that he is considering the right's favored candidate, Romney showed his running-mate decision isn't happening in a vacuum.
Recent years have seen a proliferation of right-wing activist meetings unmatched on the left. The result: a fired-up base for the GOP.
Some right-wing evangelical Christians, usually no fans of the president, are applauding his move to halt deportations of young illegal immigrants.
Thanks to the skyrocketing cost of campaigning and the inadequacy of campaign-finance regulation, the president has held nearly twice as many fundraisers as his predecessor.
After a messy visit, the Republican nominee offended a local business owner with his blunt manner and fumbling attempt to make amends
Live by the algorithm, suggest sexist changes by the algorithm.
The congresswoman's wild-eyed persona has returned as she sounds the not-quite-factual alarm about a "suicide-bomber conference" on American soil.
As he makes his search for a vice presidential nominee, Romney has plenty of dynamic choices. But the GOP's brightest stars may be too big for the No. 2 slot.
Leaked early exit data briefly gave Democrats hope they'd won the recall Tuesday night. How could a survey of the real electorate be so far off?
A pollster's strategy presentation aims at an electoral college victory strategy, but falls a bit short of the goal.
It doesn't mean Obama is going to lose, but the failed attempt to recall Scott Walker gives Democrats and organized labor reason to fear an emboldened conservative agenda.
They don't get as much attention as Obama's "evolution" on the issue, but the biggest substantive wins for equality advocates continue to come through the courts.
In the presidential race, the name of Romney's onetime employer has become a dirty word. But in Utah, an underdog candidate rushes to embrace what he calls "Mitt's company."