How anti-Trump women in America’s suburbs are ushering in a new era of political activism
With each dismissive comment he makes about his own experience with the virus, the president minimizes the suffering of an ever-growing share of Americans.
The president’s behavior threatens the very employees charged with taking care of him.
This is the progressive case for court packing in a nutshell: “If your wallet is stolen, you don’t forgo efforts to recover it just because it might be stolen again.”
Say the Democrats win. Then what?
Sean McElwee has a simple message for his compatriots: Rigid doctrinarianism doesn’t win elections.
Unless police and political leaders begin to crack down on the armed vigilantes monitoring protests, more bloodshed could soon follow the killings in Kenosha.
The party is betting that support for restrictions is more likely to attract moderate voters than turn them off.
The parade of GOP defectors speaking on the DNC’s first night seemed to confirm progressives’ worst fears about a potential Biden administration.
They’re hoping that the vice-presidential nominee will be as malleable as Joe Biden.
Arizona is moving left. But the state GOP chair, Kelli Ward, is doubling down on Trumpism.
The Michigan congresswoman warned her party about the president’s appeal four years ago. Here’s what she’s afraid of this time around.
Theresa Greenfield’s strategy to defeat Joni Ernst could show Democrats how to swing rural America away from the GOP.
The past few weeks of activism have directly fueled the wins of a handful of black progressive candidates.
The nationwide demonstrations could carry on for days or weeks—maybe even through November.
The primary campaign against the Iowa Republican wasn’t about his racism.
In that moment, Ohio Representative Joyce Beatty said, she was just another black American attacked while protesting injustice.
Progressives on the Biden-Sanders “unity task forces” see some opportunity to move the presumptive nominee left. But they know they won’t get all that they’ve been fighting for.
The Democratic Socialists of America have an estimated 10,000 new members—growth that organizers attribute, in part, to the coronavirus pandemic.
For the Republican governors reopening their economies, “bad news may be around the corner.”