Democratic contest appears far less certain than earlier this summer as party leaders voice doubts, worries.

One of politics' most reliable polls has found first-time candidates Donald Trump and Ben Carson galloping to big leads in the Iowa caucuses.

Iowa pollster: "This feels like 2008 all over again."

Trump, on his decision: “A lot of people are going to be very happy.”


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Martin O'Malley plus Debbie Wasserman Schultz.

“I know cities where police are afraid to even talk to people because they want to be able to retire and have their pension,” he said.

Even the Department of Veterans Affairs, traditionally a draw for former troops, lost a little more than a quarter of its veterans within two years.

New Jersey governor says 40 percent of illegal immigrants entered U.S. with visas, but tracking software would help prevent them staying.

But he also defends his decision to allow drilling for oil off the Alaskan coast.

Republican front-runner Donald Trump attacked longtime Hillary Rodham Clinton aide Huma Abedin on Friday, crudely joking about how Abedin's husband, former New York Rep. Anthony Weiner, was caught in a sexting scandal.

As the front-runner sought to cement her status, O’Malley and Sanders pressed anti-establishment causes.

The former Arkansas governor joins several other GOP candidates in endorsing the change.

An appeals court said that demonstrators may be limited to the sidewalk in front of the high court.

Eric Cantor is just one of dozens of Republican figures backing the former Florida governor.

The president pressed members of the Jewish Federations of North America to educate themselves about the various elements of the accord.

Jeb Bush’s immigration talk on the border goes south and Rick Perry vows to keep his presidential bid alive and the state’s top civil lawyer loses his personal criminal defense attorney.

Martin O'Malley blasted the Democratic Party for what he called a "rigged" debate process in the presidential nominating contest.

After presidential contender Martin O'Malley used his speech at the DNC's summer meeting to argue that the process was "rigged," he got a less-than-enthusiastic handshake from chairwoman Debbie Wasserman Schultz.

It was clear in his remarks that he believes fewer debates make it more difficult for him and other challengers to defeat Clinton for the Democratic nomination.

A buoyed Clinton gave one of the most evocative addresses of her six-month-old campaign, and one of the best-received.

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