The Bush administration's efforts to link Iraq with the war on terrorism could backfire.
The early 1990s saw a wave of term-limit laws and anti-incumbent voting. Could voter concerns about Iraq, the economy, gas prices, and immigration trigger a repeat in 2006 and 2008?
Democrats have to convince voters that they are strong in confronting terrorism.
Only one Bush administration figure is getting high marks: Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice.
President Bush wants to put Iraq and Israel on the same side ("democracy"). But they're not.
American politics is bitterly divided over Iraq. But not over the conflict in the Middle East.
Iran is showing the West, by attacking the soft underbelly of Israeli security, that pushing it around will have consequences.
President Bush's standing among Connecticut Democrats is bad news for Joe Lieberman.
After Democrats lose a presidential race, their first impulse is to change the primary calendar.
Democrats need to go to the voters with some kind of position on Iraq. But what?
Polls indicate that Republican voters are more divided over Iraq than are Democrats.
The year's election is likely to be the first in which illegal immigration is a national issue.
A movement hoping to elect a bipartisan ticket in 2008 brings back memories of Ross Perot.
Phil Angelides and Steve Westly are vying to take on California Gov. Arnold Schwarzenegger.
The American public now considers Bill Clinton more honest than George W. Bush.
Americans want to do everything possible to keep more illegal immigrants from coming in.
The public's instinctive reaction to high gas prices is that somebody is up to no good.
In the 2008 presidential race, will she call herself Hillary Clinton or Hillary Rodham Clinton?
President Bush sounds worried that his party could pay for high gas prices at the polls. He should be worried. Those hit hardest by high gas prices say thay plan to vote Democratic in the fall.
An "Iraq syndrome" may be emerging as disillusionment with the Iraq war intensifies.