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According to previously unpublished findings, the blue-collar whites at the core of his coalition have lost faith over his first year in office.
The GOP’s tax cuts obliterated any hope of bipartisan reform, at least in the near future.
Republicans insist their tax bill’s popularity will increase as Americans feel the benefits. But Democrats used the same argument after passing Obamacare—and got burned.
The president is the common thread between the recent Republican losses in Alabama, New Jersey, and Virginia.
The tax debate offers a clear measure of how deeply insular the GOP has become. It’s now governing solely of, by, and for Red America.
The Republican tax plan would stick young people with the bill, right as political influence is shifting to America’s diverse younger generations.
The House and Senate bills punish Democratic constituencies, from college students to homeowners in big-city markets.
The city is confronting multiple challenges that come with economic success.
The party’s suburban sweep in Virginia and New Jersey offers one template for 2018. But Democrats will have little room for error if they don’t expand their coalition.
Dividing Americans into groups of winners and losers almost always backfires.
If Republican nominee Ed Gillespie wins, it could inspire candidates to mimic his Trump-like message on crime and immigration in 2018.
An increasing number of American mayors are trying to channel recent economic growth to neglected neighborhoods.
The party's increasing reliance on younger and non-white voters is at odds with those who represent them.