From the nosebleed section of the National Mall, Donald Trump’s supporters watched his inauguration with high hopes for his presidency.
“I wanted to give Mr. Trump the opportunity to retract his false statements about me and the other women who came forward.”
Texas’s slate of electors put him over the top.
It’s a reminder to her supporters that more Americans voted the way they did than voted for her opponent.
She’s not only a potential first woman president, but one who looks, thinks, lives, and talks kind of like them.
There’s a long tradition in American life of using women’s health to discredit them—as conspiracy theorists have done with the Democratic nominee.
The former House speaker is pushing through Washington’s “revolving door.”
Federal prosecutors alleged during Day 1 of a federal trial that Chris Christie knew his aides had shut down lanes of the George Washington Bridge in 2013.
Only Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump will compete in the first contest on September 26.
A new online poll shows most voters want to see the Libertarian Party nominee at the first general-election competition.
The first contest is weeks away, and Gary Johnson and Jill Stein are still pushing to be included.
The Democratic nominee’s team says it expects more divisiveness with a Breitbart News executive now in leadership.
The former colleagues visited Scranton, where both their families have roots, to appeal to its working-class voters.
The Democratic nominee released her 2015 returns, knowing full well Donald Trump isn’t willing to reveal his.
The Republican nominee criticized the media and championed the Second Amendment at a Virginia rally Wednesday.
The New Jersey governor allegedly “lied” about his staff’s involvement in the 2013 George Washington Bridge scandal, according to new court filings.
The Democratic presidential nominee urged legislators to cut their recess short and come together during brief remarks in Miami.
At a rare conference with journalists, the Democratic nominee explained why she thinks she can get immigration reform through the U.S. Congress.
The president said Thursday bombing targets in Iraq and Syria is “necessary, but not sufficient” in the long term.
After days of controversy and reports of a campaign intervention, the Republican nominee doesn’t seem committed to assuaging allies’ concerns.