Inside the years-long push to perfect the presidential transition
The Texas senator’s about-face risks undermining his political brand and alienating the supporters who hailed his defiant stand in Cleveland.
The Texas hold-out may be wavering, two months after his defiant convention snub.
The Republican’s demeanor is likely to be the biggest variable on Monday night at Hofstra.
The FBI’s chief bomb expert, a Secret Service cyber-investigator, and the developer of a life-saving medical computer are among the honorees of annual awards for government service known as the Sammies.
New polling shows the Democratic nominee is losing support among millennials to third-party candidates. So she’s turning to Bernie Sanders and Elizabeth Warren for help.
The Democratic nominee has been sick since the beginning of September but is “fit to serve as president,” her doctor writes in a new letter.
The Indiana governor tried to rally conservatives behind Donald Trump. He encountered plenty of resistance.
Whether he wins or not, the Republican nominee has pushed his party closer to the Democratic position a key economic issue.
The battle between Rob Portman and Ted Strickland was supposed to be a barn-burner.
His campaign announced endorsements from 88 retired generals and admirals. That’s nice, but 500 backed Mitt Romney in 2012.
As lawmakers return to Washington after a long break, Democrats are hoping to ensure that Hillary Clinton doesn’t inherit a big spending fight if she wins in November.
She raised more than $140 million for her campaign and the Democratic Party in August—dwarfing President Obama’s haul four years ago.
Blocked by lawmakers, voters in Arizona, Colorado, Maine, and Washington state will decide for themselves this November whether workers get a raise.
Bernie Sanders asked donors to give, and his most loyal donors dug deep each time—giving more than some could afford, or the law allowed.
Thanks to a loophole in federal election law, Randy Treibel is making a killing by re-selling official merchandise online.
Seizing on President Obama’s absence, the Republican nominee surveys flood damage despite a warning from the state’s governor.
Southern Louisiana is drowning again. No one seems to care.
Three out of five Trump voters in the Lone Star State would back secession if the Democrat wins, a new poll finds.
Former Interior Secretary Ken Salazar and other veterans of the last two Democratic administrations will lead the planning effort for 2017.
The Republican nominee says the U.S. needs to be tougher—on its enemies, immigrants, and the nations it invades.