His almost certainly failed campaign for the Republican nomination leaves his stature diminished -- and his empire in shambles.
A new poll finds the president's share of the youngest voting bloc has dropped dramatically compared to four years ago.
Between the grassroots conservative movement and the Republican nominee-in-waiting, a grudging acknowledgment that they need each other.
General-election season is upon us, and Obama-Romney doesn't look like it's going to be one of those fun, inspirational presidential contests.
The Republican presidential candidate once worried about "judicial activism," but now "judicial review" is the buzzword for Obama's opponents.
Her defense of her choice to stay home with her kids was compelling, but Mitt Romney's struggle with women voters isn't over.
The conservative industrialists continue to play a totemic role in leftist demonology, but they don't have to like it.
The rise of Mitt Romney's most formidable -- and unexpected -- foe exposed the divisions, power centers, and dynamics of today's Republican party.
From an exterminator in the House leadership to trying to bring back DDT, the GOP has been no friend to America's larvae.
The Republican candidate is cheerleading a Supreme Court smackdown of his rival, but such a decision could be tricky for him politically.
The president and his challenger both addressed a roomful of media executives with jokes and criticism rather than serious consideration.
With wins in Wisconsin, Maryland, and D.C., Romney advances decisively toward the GOP nomination, even as his rivals stay in.
Launching his general-election message in a Washington speech, the president says his probable rival isn't the moderate in the race.
The Republican presidential contest is the least consequential drama on the Badger State's crowded political scene these days.
Tokyo conservatives look westward for inspiration.
A new poll shows how pivotal the female vote will be in the general election -- and calls into question Mitt Romney's strategy for reaching them.
Turning to the general election, the likely Republican nominee paints a picture of the president as a shallow, power-hungry narcissist.
The GOP is falling in line behind the all-but-inevitable nominee, but they're doing it with gritted teeth and a sense of obligation.
A Supreme Court rejection of the president's signature domestic accomplishment would deal a severe, long-lasting blow to the progressive ideal.
The pointless, attention-grabbing throwdown -- like the one Rick Santorum issued to Mitt Romney -- is a common tactic of underdog campaigns.