Even if Romney scores a landslide victory, his opponents will likely fight for the nomination as long as anyone is willing to vote for them.
The total ineptness of his ragtag, seat-of-the-pants campaign is killing his momentum -- and making Mitt Romney look better by comparison.
He may still be slogging it out in the Republican primary, but he used a speech in Chicago to try to shape his general-election message.
Liberated from the fiction of actually trying to become president, Gingrich has become his truest self -- a gleeful saboteur.
The Republican presidential candidate is winning in the ugliest way imaginable. Is it all his fault, or has his team made a series of avoidable mistakes?
As the Romney train rolls on, voters in Tuesday night's Alabama and Mississippi primaries signal they're not ready to get on board.
It's official: The GOP candidates are done debating each other. The last planned debate, like the one before it, will likely be canceled.
Polls show a three-way tie going into today's Deep South primaries. The results could be revealing, but the delegate calculus won't change.
With a Romney nomination quickly becoming a mathematical certainty, the wise men of the Republican Party still aren't calling on his rivals to get out of the way.
Unlike most politicians' attempts to be funny, Romney's sense of humor is dark, dry, self-deprecating and a little subversive. Maybe that's why he never gets credit for it.
A close vote in Ohio keeps the race tough for Mitt Romney and allows the former Pennsylvania senator to stay in the delegate hunt.
Romney may finally be on the brink of taking an insurmountable lead in the GOP primary, yet Republican voters remain reluctant to accept him.
A video discussion between The Atlantic's Molly Ball and National Journal's Major Garrett
Desperate for a Super Tuesday splash, the GOP candidate attacks Romney on health care -- but doesn't account for his own complicated history.
A rising economy, brutal Republican fight and resurgent culture war have weary Democrats feeling better than they have since 2008.
The Republicans' much-hyped Ohio hope still has a bit of a frat boy demeanor, but his bid to unseat Sherrod Brown could make him a GOP star.
The proudly incorruptible libertarian's all-but-open collusion with Mitt Romney, the establishment candidate, should infuriate his fans.
He got a scare from Rick Santorum in the state where he grew up, but Romney's Michigan win returns him to front-runner form.
The full call makes it clear that defeating Romney is the core of Santorum's pitch to Democrats in Michigan.
From the weak candidates to the elongated calendar, everybody has a different theory for why the Republican presidential contest is taking so long.