Republicans who supported deportation gave the Republican presidential nominee his margin of victory in most key primary contests.
If Hillary Clinton beats Donald Trump, her party will have set a record in American politics.
Hillary Clinton’s proposal to make public higher education more accessible to lower- and middle-income students could have the opposite effect.
Win or lose, the GOP’s presidential nominee will trigger a lasting power shift in the party.
Donald Trump’s greatest weakness right now? White-collar whites—and their doubts were just reinforced by top Republican foreign-policy officials.
Surveys show that most young voters view Donald Trump as racist or disrespectful. Unfortunately for the Democratic nominee, they don’t think much of her either.
Does the Democratic Party—open to all immigrants, races, genders, and sexual orientations—have enough room for less educated white voters?
The Democratic vice-presidential candidate built a career around winning urban and suburban voters. Could this be what Hillary Clinton needs to offset Donald Trump’s rural support?
Donald Trump’s Republicans are becoming the party of blue-collar white voters, as college-educated white voters slip away.
At the Republican National Convention, reactions to Donald Trump range from lackluster enthusiasm to outright defiance.
They’ve wavered between Hillary Clinton and the Republican nominee, but he will likely need a majority of their votes to win.
The Republican candidate is trying to convince Americans their country is dangerous. They may believe him, but that doesn’t mean they’ll vote for him.
The GOP nominee has seen surprising success in the Rustbelt, and Democrats have realized that the historically right-leaning Sunbelt states could go to Clinton.
Despite the Republican’s New York roots, he will need to do more to break the Democrats’ hold on urban America to win the White House.
The results of the latest Heartland Monitor Poll demonstrate how much assessments of an outgoing president shape the race to succeed him.
A new poll shows widespread concern about many of the key long-term demographic and economic trends reshaping the country.
A new poll shows that most Americans think change is more likely to come from “businesses, local governments, non-profits, and Americans themselves” than from the national level.
Red states won’t abandon their resistance to renewable mandates, but over time, the growing economic dynamism of solar and wind energy could compel a more balanced approach.
On both sides of the Atlantic—in the United Kingdom and the United States—political parties are realigning and voters’ allegiances are shifting.
The Republican’s support comes from voters who are resistant to demographic change—but they’re a distinct minority.