Mark Halperin, the former MSNBC political analyst who was accused of misconduct during the height of the #MeToo Movement, is trying to make a comeback with a new book.
Despite the relatively strong economy, President Trump and many other Republicans are relying on the politics of fear to drive voter turnout on Tuesday.
The Federal Reserve Board raised interest rates for only the second time in a decade, but it still seems like it’s chasing an inflation monster that doesn’t exist.
Florida Congresswoman Debbie Wasserman-Schultz is out as head of the Democratic National Committee after the release of a trove of embarrassing emails.
The rise of Trump and Sanders has resurrected a debate as old as Western civilization.
Thanks in part to a slow summer news cycle, the speculation about Vice-President Biden entering the race for President seems to be reaching a fever pitch.
The just-concluded British General Election was also a clash between two former top advisers to President Obama.
Hillary Clinton addressed the week-long email controversy, but her explanations only raised new questions.
The economy may be recovering but voters don’t want to hear that, Democratic strategists warn.
The architect of President Obama’s re-election campaign is going to work for the Tories.
CNN is reviving the Crossfire shoutfest with Newt Gingrich, S.E. Cupp, Stephanie Cutter, and Van Jones as hosts.
Rahm Emanuel is reportedly considering a 2016 presidential run. It’s a thin report.
Turning young voters into Young Republicans isn’t going to be an easy thing for the GOP to pull off.
President Obama didn’t blow the doors off the Time Warner Cable Arena last night, but he didn’t need to.
It would be nice if people who make authoritative decisions had some idea what they are talking about.
Republicans should have listened to Mitch Daniels, because he was right.
James Carville has some advice for Barack Obama. It boils down to “be like Bill Clinton.”
How a six hour long dispute over scheduling demonstrates yet again that Barack Obama isn’t up for the fight.
The agenda of the Tea Party movement doesn’t necessarily coincide with what voters say they want from Washington.
Pundits and partisans constantly overreact to the momentary mood expressed in a single election. The Republicans have already rebounded from 2008. The Democrats will recover from 2010.
Another new poll brings bad news for Democrats and the President.
CNN is launching a debate program featuring one host from the Left and another from the Right. Why not call it “Crossfire”?