Federal prosecutors alleged during Day 1 of a federal trial that Chris Christie knew his aides had shut down lanes of the George Washington Bridge in 2013.
The Democratic nominee hasn't matched the support Barack Obama garnered during his presidential campaigns. Can she turn that around before November?
The two candidates traded charges on Monday, blaming their rivals for encouraging terrorism.
Who will win the debates? Trump’s approach was an important part of his strength in the primaries. But will it work when he faces Clinton onstage?
They were given the same 120 minutes. But each network presented them its own way.View All
What is the difference between civil redistricting and intentional disenfranchisement?View All
The candidate: Gary Johnson The gaffe: At a town hall on MSNBC, Chris Matthews asked the Libertarian nominee, “Who’s…
The candidate: Donald Trump The gaffe: Speaking to a nearly all-white crowd in rural Kenansville, North Carolina, Tuesday, Donald…
The candidate: Donald Trump The gaffe: Speaking on September 16, Trump criticized Hillary Clinton for her support for gun…
The candidate: Hillary Clinton The gaffe: Speaking at a fundraiser on September 9, Clinton said, “You know, to just…
|General Election Debate||TBD||Farmville, Virginia|
|General Election Debate||TBA||TBD||St. Louis, Missouri|
|General Election Debate||TBA||TBD||Las Vegas, Nevada|
His “America First” image is a fiction built on lies. Until this election, he was an interventionist who pressed two presidents for more regime changes.
All the nominee had to do at the first debate was appear polite and reasonable for 90 minutes. He failed.
In a clip unearthed by Mother Jones, the Republican presidential nominee boasts about hiring a possibly underage woman simply because she was attractive.
Retired Senator John Warner of Virginia, an influential voice on military issues, has endorsed Hillary Clinton.
Americans tend to elect presidents who have a sense of humor. This is not good news for the Republican nominee.
The potential first daughter has a knack for political diplomacy her father lacks.
The Democratic nominee has been unfairly criticized for being “overprepared.”
Conservatives have put families and communities at the center of their conception of a better America—but they’re notably absent from the Republican nominee’s account.
The Republican nominee only briefly addressed immigration, which has been a cornerstone of his presidential campaign.
The Republican’s debate performance likely won’t calm voters’ apprehensions about his candidacy.
The belief in a common purpose that long defined America’s civil religion was strikingly absent on Monday night.
Ordinary Americans will be able to submit—and vote on—questions to be considered when the candidates meet again.
The Republican nominee illustrated a lesson for debating in the social-media era: Don’t lie about that which you’ve publicly tweeted.
If undecided voters were looking for an excuse to come around to Clinton’s corner, they may have found it on Monday night.
The Democrat’s command and poise left her rival looking frustrated, peevish, and out of sorts.
Through a combination of working the refs, leaks that made him seem bumbling, and the numbing effects of months of campaigning, the Republican has smoothed his own path.
For decades, the candidate has willfully inflicted pain and humiliation.
Journalists need to perform “theater criticism” of debates as well as grade policy proposals—the trick is keeping them separate.
There’s a long tradition in American life of using women’s health to discredit them—as conspiracy theorists have done with the Democratic nominee.
Advice from campaign veterans as the two candidates prepare for their first debate