With just over six months to go before the 2018 elections, the storm clouds are starting to gather for the Republican Party.
The Democratic National Committee has filed a lawsuit alleging a wide-ranging conspiracy to influence the 2016 election. As a legal document, it appears to be little more than a political stunt.
Things are looking good for Democrats in 2018, but there’s some speculation that Nancy Pelosi’s position at the head of the party in the House could be in danger.
Conor Lamb’s win in Pennsylvania’s 18th Congressional District has set off an inevitable debate inside the Democratic Party about how to approach the upcoming midterm elections.
The deal that led to the end of the Federal Government shutdown isn’t sitting well with the progressive wing of the Democratic Party.
After seven years that mostly consisted of losing elections, there’s a battle going on over which direction the party should head.
There’s a Special Election in Montana tomorrow, and the Democratic candidate is performing far above expectations.
Senate Democrats are divided on how to approach the nomination of Judge Neil Gorsuch to the Supreme Court, making it likely that he’ll be confirmed.
A new head for the DNC at a time when the Democratic Party finds itself reeling and eager to take on Donald Trump.
In what seems like a replay of the primary battle between Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders, some top Democratic Party leadership positions may be in jeopardy.
Reports of the demise of the Democratic Party have been greatly exaggerated.
A new poll shows that Democratic voters are less engaged in the 2016 campaign right now than Republicans are, but that probably doesn’t mean that much for next year.
Once again, Massachusetts Senator Elizabeth Warren says she isn’t running for President, and has no plans to do so.
Massachusetts Senator Elizabeth Warren is not running for President, and she is unlikely to change her mind on that. Nonetheless, the speculation that she is will continue for some time to come because it suits her interests and the interests of others.
Some on the left are suggesting Democrats should write off the South for the foreseeable future, but that would be as foolish as Republicans assuming that their dominance in the region will last as long as Democratic dominance did in the century after the Civil War.
An adviser close to Hillary Clinton is talking about expanding the Electoral College map in 2016, but even without such an expansion the GOP faces an uphill battle.
Another round of election losses is leading Democrats to contemplate the direction they should take going forward.
The GOP is dominant in the Southern United States, but it’s unlikely to last as long as Democratic dominance of the region did.
Increasing the minimum wage proved to be popular at the ballot box Tuesday, unsurprisingly, However, it did not help Democrats on the same ballot.
Democrats are starting to worry that low turnout could turn a good year for the GOP into a very good year.
Once something that generally benefited Republicans, social issues are now becoming a wedge issue for Democrats.
If current trends holds, Democratic candidates are going to have a problem turning out voters in November.
Is support for marriage equality now an issue that can benefit Democrats at the polls?
A prairie populist challenger for Hillary Clinton?
The Democrats have a big advantage in the Electoral College, at least for now.
Based on its recently passed platform, the Democratic Party has given up any pretense of putting civil liberties ahead of “national security.”
The New York Times has joined the mostly muted chorus calling on Democrats to select someone other than Nancy Pelosi as their new Minority Leader. In all likelihood, their call will go unheeded.
Vice-President Biden has a message for the Democratic base — stop complaining and just support us already.