The GOP nominee has seen surprising success in the Rustbelt, and Democrats have realized that the historically right-leaning Sunbelt states could go to Clinton.
Despite the Republican’s New York roots, he will need to do more to break the Democrats’ hold on urban America to win the White House.
The results of the latest Heartland Monitor Poll demonstrate how much assessments of an outgoing president shape the race to succeed him.
A new poll shows widespread concern about many of the key long-term demographic and economic trends reshaping the country.
A new poll shows that most Americans think change is more likely to come from “businesses, local governments, non-profits, and Americans themselves” than from the national level.
Red states won’t abandon their resistance to renewable mandates, but over time, the growing economic dynamism of solar and wind energy could compel a more balanced approach.
On both sides of the Atlantic—in the United Kingdom and the United States—political parties are realigning and voters’ allegiances are shifting.
The Republican’s support comes from voters who are resistant to demographic change—but they’re a distinct minority.
Mayor Jennifer Roberts on urban growth, tolerance, poverty, and why rural areas and cities need different rules: America isn’t “one-size-fits-all.”
Like other southern cities, it's becoming more inclusive—but finding equity more elusive.
The GOP needs to broaden its appeal to continue to thrive, but its presumptive nominee is busily alienating the voters it most needs to attract.
According to exit polls, one of the biggest gaps between Clinton and Sanders has been supporters’ actual loyalty to the Democratic Party.
Trump’s core promise is to return to white, working-class Americans what they feel they’ve lost.
This election will widen the distance between the class and racial composition of each party’s core of support.
Clinton has built dominant leads in delegates and the popular vote, but the tenacious Vermont senator is blocking her effort to consolidate support.
White working-class voters defect from the Democrats, as white college-educated voters abandon the Republicans—a reversal a Clinton-Trump race could cement
With whites now making up less than half of America’s K-12 students, the country’s success or failure in the 21st century will be decided in the classroom.
Many Europeans see the rise of Trump as part of a broad and disturbing trend towards far-right nativist nationalism.
Trump’s only viable road to the White House requires him to improve his standing within a group that has favored the GOP, but been cool to Trump.
The billionaire consistently beat out his Republican opponents in the U.S. presidential race among the voters who matter.