The GOP is doubling down on its older white base—and hoping the more diverse Millennials don't show up to the polls.
The mainstream Republicans who won Tuesday’s primaries adopted the president’s nationalism.
As younger generations become more racially diverse, many states are allocating fewer tax dollars to public colleges and universities.
Proposals in the Senate envision a considerably more aggressive role for government in the delivery of health care.
The intense media focus on President Trump’s personal dramas hurts the party’s ability to sell its message to the voters it needs most.
The outgoing House speaker, more than any other lawmaker, paved the path for congressional Republicans’ subjugation to the president.
Many of the administration’s policies have been favorable to corporate America. The tradeoff? A president committed to publicly stoning companies that cross him.
These local grassroots groups are trying to close the income, wealth, and education gaps between families of color and their white counterparts.
Party leadership is sending an unmistakable signal to voters: So long as Republicans hold the congressional majority, they will not act to meaningfully constrain, or even oversee, the president.
His strong showing in Pennsylvania suggests Republicans could face a stiffer challenge than they expected in at least some blue-collar districts where the president is relatively popular.
States have a surprising degree of autonomy to block President Trump’s changes to Obamacare—and liberal-leaning states are already making their move.
Unless the party can effectively challenge the GOP on economic grounds, it risks making the same mistakes it did in 2016.
There’s a clear path to rebuilding a House majority that supports restrictive measures. It runs through America’s suburbs.
It's the result of cultural, demographic, and economic divides that are only going to grow.
Democrats could gain politically if the company chooses a city in a battleground state for its second North American headquarters.
Support from majorities of white, working-class women powered Trump’s midwestern wins, but those voters are souring on him in office—providing Democrats with a complicated opportunity in 2018.
The three main ways the president is shaping congressional races, as seen in his first State of the Union
The organization, With Honor, believes veterans are the key to making Congress work across partisan lines.
Senators Tom Cotton and David Perdue claim their bill would increase the number of high-skilled immigrants in the United States. But it would do the opposite.
According to previously unpublished findings, the blue-collar whites at the core of his coalition have lost faith over his first year in office.