The former vice president is angry about Trump and thinks he can do the job better than anyone else, but he’s got to make up his mind—and do it soon.
With the Democratic stars biding their time, a mayor, a congressman, a senator, and a businessman commit to a big progressive holiday party in Des Moines.
At an appearance in Houston on Tuesday, the former president had no trouble explaining a reference to Trump as Voldemort.
The political group No Labels considered launching a primary challenge against Nancy Pelosi—and attacking her during the midterms as a “bogeyman.”
Including the Republicans who believe there's no way he can beat Donald Trump.
The former president told David Axelrod that America is more divided than ever, but that it doesn’t have to be that way.
The former president never uttered his successor’s name at an event in Chicago, but the animus was obvious.
A Democratic tsunami in the midterms engulfed the state Trump won most narrowly in 2016—and could keep the state blue in 2020.
But the congresswoman says she isn’t planning to go down that road—yet.
Most of the winners are under 40. And most seem likely to run for even higher offices down the line.
The former California governor helped support multiple ballot measures this year that will change how legislative districts are drawn. He already has his eye on more reforms in 2020.
Democrats captured the House and the GOP kept the Senate. The results portend the challenges the parties—and President Trump—will have in 2020.
On the winning side of the midterms is redemption. On the other is the wrenching fear that maybe they were never right.
Democrats are favored to pick up gubernatorial seats in Illinois and Michigan, with gains possible in Iowa, Ohio, and Wisconsin.
The former president told Democrats rallying in Miami to beware of Republican lies.
The Massachusetts senator started a two-day campaign swing through Ohio and Wisconsin.
The former vice president drew enthusiastic crowds and said he was “sick and tired” of the Trump administration.
The former Massachusetts governor hopes the 2020 presidential race comes down to character—the candidates’ and the country’s.
The senator from California is talked about as the strongest Democrat to run against the president in 2020.
The two senators from a similar place on the left of the party are not working out any deal that would avoid a race that includes them both.