They feel betrayed, and Democrats’ newly announced support for President Trump’s trade deal isn’t helping.
James Rogan, who helped build the case against Bill Clinton in 1998, knows exactly what Democrats on the Judiciary Committee are going through right now.
They have the facts. Now they have to figure out what to do with them.
They see the process as good for American democracy—and for their party’s chances in 2020.
The mayor’s supporters argue that he has the singular ability to bring a fractured Democratic Party together. But first they’ll have to convince everyone else that’s true.
Warren supporters tend to like Pete Buttigieg just fine. Bernie supporters? Not so much.
She wants to be the moderate alternative to Joe Biden, but a certain 37-year-old mayor is standing in the way.
Women across the country are far more likely than men to consider the president’s actions worthy of impeachment.
Lawmakers haven’t decided yet whether they should focus solely on Ukraine—or write a broader indictment of the president.
The Democrats’ current strategy could undermine their bid to get public opinion firmly on their side.
To the senator’s superfans watching last night’s debate, the promise of a political revolution is well worth supporting a 78-year-old who just had a heart attack.
Justice Democrats, the organization that brought you Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez, is hoping 26-year-old Jessica Cisneros will carry the torch in 2020.
The White House’s lack of cooperation with impeachment-inquiry proceedings leaves Democrats few viable options.
Democrats want to make voting more inclusive. The Iowa caucus is testing that push.
Is this a defining moment in the Trump presidency, or merely some creative packaging?
The senator from Massachusetts, they argue, is proffering a gentler version of progressivism that is simple to understand and compelling enough to attract a broad swath of voters.
Do they still need Bernie?
The lawmakers who most want to oust President Trump don’t agree on what the party’s strongest case against him is.
Gun violence has become personal for many people in a way that it wasn’t before—a shift the party can try to capitalize on.
Despite his racist and xenophobic comments over the years, some of his supporters just don’t believe that he’s said anything wrong. Plus: Is Texas becoming competitive again?