Previous experience with National Front voters helped pollsters navigate this year’s election.
Her National Front party may have lost on Sunday, but its political future is bright.
There are limits to the parallels with America’s 2016 vote—and a big difference is the media.
If the polls are right, Emmanuel Macron is the likely next president of France.
The former Maryland governor's polling numbers barely meet the criteria for inclusion in the Jan. 17 Democratic face-off.
A host of media reports corroborate her claim, save for one very specific detail.
“They want us to believe that the average Muslim is a terrorist.”
“Terrorists use guns to kill Americans, and I think we should make it harder for them to do that ever again.”
"The truth is, many of them have also said extreme things about Muslims"
"A lot of bad things happened" for the party in 2010 and 2014, and now it's trying to avoid the same problems in 2018.
Gloves start to come off in Democratic presidential race.
The White House contender tries to blend his standard campaign message with a more urgent one in the wake of the Paris terror attacks.
Hillary Clinton is hoping to lock up the nomination in March, but Bernie Sanders expects grassroots enthusiasm will translate into caucus support.
Typically focused on domestic policy, Sanders began his speech Monday night with a discussion of the Paris attacks.
Her comments on 9-11, ISIS, and the 1960s all got shout-outs in the GOP’s postdebate messaging.
The sixth such release, of more than 7,000 pages, includes references to Lady Gaga, Ben Affleck, monkey butts, and emojis.
The Democratic front-runner appears with Gov. Terry McAuliffe, one of her closest political allies, at a Virginia rally.
Why Clinton is courting kayakers and yogis