Pollster Whit Ayres has written the book. Can Marco Rubio translate it into the presidency?
In a shapeless 2016 campaign, cash is defining the race, thanks to Jeb Bush and Hillary Clinton.
Thursday’s election may become just the first in a trilogy of rapid-fire votes that set the country adrift from Europe, divide it in half and ultimately leave behind a rump state of diminishing value to its allies.
No one predicted the Conservative victory, and now everyone is trying to understand how it happened.
With Prime Minister David Cameron moving swiftly to establish his new government, the country faces uncertainty over the durability of the U.K. and its place in both Europe and the world.
Exit polls and partial results after a vote to pick the next Parliament showed the Conservative Party with an emphatic lead, and Labor leader Ed Miliband delivered what amounted to a concession speech early morning.
The Scottish National Party, defeated in an independence vote, won big in the British election.
The results suggested the Tories will win 316 seats in the 650-member Parliament, leaving them in need of allies to cobble together a majority and retain the prime minister’s seat.
A majority believe the Conservative incumbent will prevail in post-election maneuvering to remain in power.
He’ll challenge Hillary Clinton from the left.