The fastest-growing segment of the workforce is also the least educated. That's a problem as employers struggle to fill high-skill jobs.
Obama this week demonstrated the opportunity for—and obstacles to—a left-right convergence on lifting the poor.
A new poll offers insight on which characteristics drive support and opposition.
Following Bill's political playbook could work for Hillary—but only if she uses the whole thing.
Governors are increasingly being conscripted into—or enlisting in—the national political wars.
The consensus cuts across nearly all demographic lines.
Cities are where America will—or won't—find common ground between the two giant generations reshaping the nation.
Profound demographic shifts have transformed one party but only modestly affected the other.
Bill Clinton had one winning strategy; Barack Obama had another. Can Hillary Clinton meld them effectively?
A poll finds that a majority of all Americans, and 78 percent of Hispanics, approve of his executive order.
Growing urban inequality has made mayors' jobs harder across the country.
Americans who attend religious services regularly are also more likely to oppose gay marriage.
Republicans used to trumpet social issues to their advantage in White House races. Now, they'd prefer to change the subject.
Both parties thought health reform would make pro-government liberalism attractive to more white voters. It hasn't worked that way.
We remain trapped in an ideological debate on the ACA, detached from the law's actual impact.
Jeb Bush is challenging the assumption that support for citizenship is fatal in a Republican presidential primary.
Increasing optimism about their financial futures has led more Americans to view the president in a positive light.
The battle in Colorado over renewable portfolio standards is a key front in the national climate debate.
Americans remain split almost evenly on the impact of the president's economy policies and overall job performance.
Despite a strong dollar and an improving job market, a new poll suggests: not quite.