Marco Rubio's star has dimmed. Chris Christie is embroiled in scandal. Can the GOP establishment turn to a familiar name for president?
Republicans see class warfare as a winning message, but they risk hurting the blue-collar whites the party depends on.
They once loved the health law, but enrollment issues are eroding their support. Republicans are giddy with the thought of snatching up their votes.
The Virginia Republican gubernatorial candidate's struggles show why it's hard for the Tea Party to win outside of deep-red states.
It took a tea party insurrection that disabled the federal government and wrecked the Republican brand, but after months of handwringing, establishment Republicans are preparing to attack ultra-conservative ideologues across red America.
Convinced Roe v. Wade can't be overturned now, pro-life activists have passed laws in 12 states restricting termination after 20 weeks—about the time some fetal defects emerge.
On Day Two of the first government shutdown in 17 years, Sen. Marco Rubio of Florida held a press conference on flood-insurance reform. On Day Three, he endorsed a little-known Pasco County Republican running for the Florida House. His last national media appearance was eight days ago.
Although there are 44 African Americans in Congress, up from just five in 1963, their ability to enact legislative priorities is arguably lower today.
How do voters feel about the two scandal-plagued candidates vying to rule in Richmond? It's not pretty.
The Florida senator, once the bill's best advocate, has been focusing on Obamacare repeal instead.
The former governor is already stealing the limelight. And if Spitzer is elected comptroller, he could make the next mayor's life miserable.
You won't see him on magazine covers or late-night TV, but the Wisconsin governor has the resume and resilience for a White House run.
Republican critics now scoff at the Texan's opposition to a pathway to citizenship because they know his history.
The Democrat is airing a radio ad accusing Mark Sanford of voter suppression ahead of the only debate pitting Colbert Busch against Mark Sanford on Monday night.
The insurance overhaul, which turns three Friday, carried Republicans to huge gains in 2010 but wasn't a major factor in 2012. Is it poised to claim new victims?
The Kentucky senator made a high-profile announcement as part of a play for a wider audience. What he backs is a little unclear, though.
Rand Paul and Marco Rubio, both ambitious, already skirmish over Republican identity.
When the former Florida governor wrote his new book, he was ahead of the GOP on the issue. By the time it came out, the party had leapfrogged in front of him.