As the next big GOP primary approaches, a major chunk of the electorate has already weighed in.
The Kentucky senator and son of Ron Paul talks about the Constitution, the Republican Party and his father's appeal to independent voters.
Its namesake political candidate may have hit a rough patch, but woolly, adaptable American Romney sheep are gaining in popularity.
The would-be first lady has had her current hairdo for less than two years. Prior to that, it was fluffy and flipped.
The former Alaska governor gives a rousing speech to conservatives in Washington, but most were glad she's not running for president.
In a reassuring result for the reeling front-runner, conservatives meeting in Washington -- and across the country -- pick Romney as their standard-bearer.
Santorum and Gingrich also spoke on the second day of the Conservative Political Action Conference, trying to show solidarity with the base.
Attendees at the annual conservative confab who want to take home more than just memories have plenty of ways to accessorize.
Caricatured as a far-right culture warrior, Santorum has made headway in the race by contrasting his authentic conservatism with Romney's record.
The annual conservative confab hears the also-rans' excuses -- and tries to summon enthusiasm for those still in the field.
Missouri, Colorado, and Minnesota cast their votes for the nominee as Mitt Romney's team tries to downplay potential losses.
The GOP presidential contest isn't over, but Paul's backers have made him the early favorite in Americans Elect's effort to draft an independent contender.
"But who has won?": Nearly 150 years ago, the author mocked the idea of "a caucus-race" in "Alice's Adventures in Wonderland."
Iowa-like electorates, and quirks of the process, make Santorum a renewed threat to Romney in Tuesday's Minnesota and Missouri contests.
In a state where he was expected to show strength, Romney won big, but still saw his level of support decline from 2008.
As Sheldon Adelson listens from the front row, Ron Paul supporters flood his special evening caucus session in Las Vegas.
Mitt Romney won a commanding victory that will allow him to claim the party is uniting behind his candidacy.
In Nevada and other upcoming caucus states, Paul hopes his tireless minority can stage an upset. If they can't, he's probably finished.
The Donald gets behind the front-runner in Las Vegas, but with no four-letter words or talk of birth certificates -- alas.
Inside the left's little-noticed, relentless, brutally effective campaign to tear down the Republican front-runner in advance of the general election.