2014 wasn't just a pendulum swing—it was the closing of a chapter in American politics.
Mary Landrieu's imminent political demise raises questions about her party's future—both in the South and across the country.
The party is still trying to cope with this month's brutal electoral losses.
Despite his best efforts, Maryland’s Martin O’Malley might be the most ignored candidate of 2016.
As in 2010, the GOP overshot its targets in this year's midterm elections, taking the Senate and winning House and statehouse races across the board. Now what will they do?
The Kentucky Republican is poised to take control of a new Senate majority Tuesday, but he remains remote and inscrutable.
Abandoned by Democrats and shunned by Republicans, many Hispanics don't see why they should vote this year. In Colorado, they could decide the election.
Colorado's Cory Gardner may have found a way to turn a blue state red by co-opting Democrats' tactics—and their message.
Despite the party's touted voter-mobilization efforts, Republicans are catching up in a key midterm battleground.
Republicans promise that if they seize the majority, they'll stop Obama—and stop the Washington gridlock. Can they really do both?
Republican Joni Ernst's unexpected breakout performance in the race for Senate in Iowa epitomizes this midterm election.
Michigan Republican Rick Snyder finds himself in an unexpectedly tough reelection campaign thanks to a backlash against his economic policies.
His opponents have laughed at it for years, but at Wednesday's gubernatorial debate, the Florida pol's favorite accessory stole the show.
The contest was touted as an opportunity to gain a seat, but now the party seems to be giving up on its candidate.
Independent Greg Orman's pitch for bipartisanship has come out of nowhere to threaten Republican Pat Roberts's reelection—and the balance of power in the Senate. Is he for real?
The presumed presidential candidate's speeches are long on pablum and short on content. This is the campaign we're in for.
Tom Cotton is the ultimate product of today's hard-edged, ideologically driven Republican Party. Is that what Arkansas voters want?
A new preoccupation with domestic and international security displaced economic worries at the top of voters' minds in two swing-state focus groups.
To understand why activists are so angry at the president, you have to understand how close they've come—and how long they've waited.
House GOP leaders fear a conservative revolt when government funding comes up for a vote next month.