Comprehensive insurance, with benefits like maternity or mental-health coverage, could become unaffordable—if not unavailable—under the GOP’s replacement plan.
The president wants to convert the GOP into a “worker’s party” for voters of all races. But it may be too late.
The administration’s early weeks have seen the president pulled between his own nationalist agenda and the libertarian-infused economic policies of House Speaker Paul Ryan.
Diversity among union members—particularly in race and occupation—translates to splintering political allegiances.
The 2020 election is projected to mark the first time in more than 40 years that baby boomers aren’t the largest generation of eligible voters.
Unique authority granted to the golden state allows it to have a profound impact on emissions regulations.
The military and older whites are the big winners in the president’s budget proposal, Democratic constituencies and Republican budget hawks are the big losers.
Some Republicans want fewer immigrants of any stripe.
Republicans want to shrink government. But their core voters benefit from assistance, like the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program, the most.
His plans have been complicated by virtually every counterforce, at home and abroad, that can limit a president.
The very parts of the Affordable Care Act that Republicans see as government overreach are the parts that make insurance more affordable for their base.
Immigrants in the United States are slowly moving from big-city melting pots into traditionally GOP territory—posing an electoral challenge to lawmakers who haven’t opposed the president’s policies.
The president could accelerate the demographic divides between Democratic and Republican districts.
It’s not just large metropolises, with their globally integrated economies, that could feel the effects. Small to midsized cities could feel some pain, too.
An Atlantic analysis finds that congressional districts’ racial makeup, and their residents’ level of education, largely determines which party represents them in the House.
If they evolve into a sustained movement, the women’s marches could reorient the Democratic Party the way the circa-2009 conservative movement changed the GOP.
The 45th President’s inaugural address encapsulated the risky gamble the Republican Party is taking on his combative approach.
Unlike past presidents-elect, Donald Trump hasn’t expanded his support since the election. His belligerent attitude toward his critics may be one reason why.
Can Republicans repeal Obamacare without imposing the greatest costs on the older, white, blue-collar voters who put Trump into office?
The outgoing president narrowed the party’s appeal in ways that helped the GOP. Democrats may need to widen it again if they hope to recover power.