Candidates must challenge the public to give, not just promise the public more of what it gets.
A winning 2020 candidate needs three things: authenticity, credibility, and viability.
It was anti-Semitic then, and it’s anti-Semitic now.
Trump could have used the address to improve his low approval ratings—but he only dug deeper.
Policy makers need to question their assumptions about what makes a good school.
High school is free. Community college should be, too.
Someone needs to get the White House under control—but the president won’t let it happen.
In this year’s elections, many voters in previously red America supported candidates across racial, socioeconomic, and cultural lines.
If Democrats want to build a durable coalition, they will need to shift their approach, building ties between voters in cities and those in the suburbs that surround them.
Things are looking up for progressives at the state level—but until recently, the national party wasn’t spreading the word.
Two architects of their party's last congressional victory argue Democrats need to recruit candidates who match their districts and offer voters a detailed agenda.