People who haven’t met him think he’s a hot commodity. People who have met him aren’t so sure.
There is no coward’s way out of the dilemma facing the GOP.
And three other lessons of the midterm elections
GOP voters may be angry about Biden’s student-debt bailout, but the political bargain their party leaders made is the underlying problem.
The former president and his allies have explained their plans quite clearly.
California has many problems, but its governor keeps tangling with right-wingers out of state.
To save the Republican Party, the defeated Wyoming representative may first have to destroy it.
He has little option but to show loyalty to Trump even if it thwarts his own ambitions.
He’ll compel loyalty no matter what the FBI finds. If Republicans kowtow, they might as well hand him the 2024 nomination now.
The Arizona senator effectively leverages her power, but her ends are unclear.
A personal history of electoral losses
The Supreme Court may let state legislatures decide the presidency.
GOP voters want political power. And they’re no longer sure Donald Trump is the best way to get it.
Allies of the former president are planning for his possible return to office.
If he gets in next time, he won’t be dislodged by any means.
A grisly speech about “law and order” pivots to GOP culture-war issues.
Tidy narratives about changing electoral outcomes often miss key data points.
Gavin Newsom, Jon Stewart, Liz Cheney, Amy Klobuchar, Stacey Abrams, and more
To beat the Trump GOP, the party must give voters a proper say in who will be the Democratic presidential nominee in 2024.
Fringe candidates promising to stop the steal, like Mark Finchem in Arizona, might just have their year.