The billionaire’s presidential run is changing the course of the Grand Old Party—and quite possibly rebranding it as the party of white backlash.
Far from transforming the party, the businessman is drawing his support from its current ranks, by appealing to blue-collar voters.
Their success won’t pose a threat to working class-whites; it’s their failure that would hurt society.
People support expanding pre-school for kids, but when it comes to free, public higher education, opinions split along more familiar political lines.
Despite there not being very many well-paid jobs available, many people think they’d be doing better if they had more training.
GOP leaders had planned to unite behind an alternative to the front-runner, but after Super Tuesday, they now favor a strategy of fragmentation.
An exclusive analysis uncovers that students of color in the largest 100 cities in the United States are much more likely to attend schools where most of their peers are poor or low-income.
His strength in states that represent different elements of the GOP coalition shows his uniqueness as a candidate—and the challenge he presents for his rivals.
And his rivals are poorly positioned to stop him.
Marco Rubio’s coalition is still too shallow, and Ted Cruz’s too narrow, to challenge Donald Trump—can either build beyond that?
Conservative activists are making their stand in South Carolina, as Trump’s supporters swarm at the gates.
The two candidates are articulating the views of groups that feel shut out of the political process.
The former secretary of state will have to shift her strategy as she faces her surging Democratic rival, Bernie Sanders.
He bridged traditional GOP divides, while his opponents have not yet displayed broad appeal.
Trump attracts blue-collar support, and Cruz pulls in evangelicals, but can any one candidate lock down college-educated, non-evangelical voters?
A new poll finds that despite progress, people are spilt on how they feel about country’s financial health, and how much Obama has helped our hurt it.
If losing to Obama reached the level of tragedy for the Democratic presidential candidate, failing against Sanders would qualify as farce.
Young voters in Iowa favored Sanders by a margin of six to one, while older voters went overwhelmingly for Clinton—revealing a party split along generational lines.
A new poll finds that Americans still value job stability and buying homes. They’re just less confident about the ability to achieve those goals.
The battle between Sanders and Clinton is reinforcing some old divisions, even as it scrambles others.