The senator from New York is a battle-tested campaigner who thrives as the underdog. But 2020 is proving to be a much tougher challenge than she thought.
The South Bend, Indiana, mayor told The Atlantic he’d be wary of directing his attorney general to pursue charges, but would want “any credible allegation” to be examined.
The longtime independent senator is preparing to deliver a speech in which he will reiterate his support for the bogeyman du jour.
Nearly the entire 2020 field of Democratic candidates fought for attention in Cedar Rapids yesterday.
The Democratic front-runner’s shape-shifting support of the Hyde Amendment left him in a precarious position this week.
The former vice president hasn’t gone head-to-head with another Democrat in more than a decade.
In New Hampshire this week, the candidate who became known for turning out thousands pivoted to a series of intimate gatherings.
A conversation with the billionaire activist who has been narrowly focused on removing Donald Trump from office
As 23 candidates struggle for attention, one name stands out.
In many ways, he’s running the same kind of campaign he would have in a pre-Trump, pre-Sanders era.
The upcoming presidential election will be the fork in the road for some of America’s biggest decisions.
The senator from California isn't quite a front-runner, but she hasn't had a sudden burst of underdog momentum either.
The governor of Montana thinks there’s still room for one more in the crowded Democratic primary field.
Donald Trump’s supporters want to erase the line between an old white man and the person who might have been the first woman president.
The latest candidate poised to enter the 2020 Democratic primary is a head-scratcher.
The rising 2020 contender is meeting powerful donors and charming the coastal media. But what about his day job back in South Bend?
The former vice president is a front-runner, but doesn’t always want people treating him like one.
At a gathering in Washington, D.C., over the weekend, Bill Clinton said it is time to fight a battle with “our oldest demons.”
For decades, the Democrats’ path to the presidency has been about offering something new. But the two front-runners are among the oldest candidates ever.
The former vice president pondered running in 2016, but Obama wanted Hillary Clinton.