Although party affiliation shifted back to the left, don’t count out the GOP for the White House.
He again delivered his I’m-accountable-but-not-responsible message, but this time it was to a national audience as he pursues a presidential run.
The campaign total is $14.2 million
Democracies can be better foreign policy partners, but not just because they hold elections. What makes them special?
A 21st century low.
Greece's financial troubles are rough, but this is an easy read. We promise!
All the GIFs you need to save your life on the Fourth.
How did Iowa’s biggest rivals on same-sex marriage become friends? It started over coffee.
The Democrat’s aides used rope to block the press, as hecklers interrupted her and Jeb Bush along parade routes.
The event was part of a weekend-long celebration of some of the earliest gay rights marches.
The show was pulled after widespread calls for the Confederate flag to come down.
A roundup of news from around the nation.
As Hillary Clinton marched in a Fourth of July parade in New Hampshire, her campaign used a rope to keep the press at a distance.
Former Florida governor Jeb Bush makes his most forceful comments to date on recent remarks by the businessman about Mexican immigrants.
The senator is working on building up more momentum, while the former governor is trying to just gain traction.
States aren't helping register voters as federal law requires. And the agency charged with reporting on compliance doesn't seem to care.
The Vermont senator continues to attract large audiences.
Cruz said he salutes Trump for speaking about immigration
The GOP hopefuls and their spouses will have a sleepover at 2012 GOP nominee's Lake Winnipesaukee retreat.
By jumpstarting the security clearance process with hard copy questionnaires, authorities hope to minimizes delays to an already burdened system
Romney and his wife, Ann, plan to meet this coming week with former Florida governor.
"I'm so thrilled that we're at a point where all the calls about 'Repeal! Repeal! Repeal!' mean nothing -- unless they elect a Republican president," Democratic candidate says at rally at Dartmouth.
Both the Supreme Court and the president want the job of saying what a law means.