U.S. disaster assistance is taken for granted.
A victory for Viktor Yushchenko in Ukraine would confirm the West's increasing influence there.
Americans are still looking for a leader who can deliver what George W. Bush promised in 2000, when he vowed to be "a uniter, not a divider." So far, they haven't found it.
President Bush could be the greatest-ever impetus toward a united Europe—an anti-American Europe.
John Kerry's advantage is issues. George Bush's advantage is strength. Which will be key?
George W. Bush won the popular vote by scoring breakthroughs with important constituencies and by exploiting, rather than healing, the deep ideological divisions in the electorate.
Karl Rove's greatest achievement in the 2004 presidential campaign was not to energize the party's conservative base. It was to do so without alienating moderates.
Bill Clinton and Karl Rove agree on something: the importance of the gay-marriage issue in the election.
Bush seems to be developing a credibility gap on the war in Iraq.
With more polls than ever, expect to see a lot of variation from one poll to the next.
Because of the three presidential debates, a close race has gotten closer.
Two wild-card issues have emerged in the presidential race: the flu vaccine shortage and the draft.
Men, not women, were responsible for President Bush's bounce after the Republican convention.
The presidential race is a choice between two fears: fear of the unknown, and fear of the known.
Today's politics has more to do with values than with class. And at the core of the values split is the 1960s.
A bad economy doomed former President Bush. A good economy may not save this President Bush.
Conservatives are trying to hurt John Kerry by working to get Ralph Nader on ballots.
With John Edwards on the ticket, Democrats may be able to cherry-pick one or two Southern states.
Was the president deliberately trying to create conflict? Of course he was.
The allegiance of Jewish voters to the Democratic Party will be put to the test in the presidential race.