The GOP is actually pretty healthy at the moment, despite some public rhetoric to the contrary.
Those Republicans who recognize how bad President Trump is for he nation but are afraid to speak out against him are as bad as the true believers of Cult45.
The impending impeachment of the President is likely to reveal Republicans on Capitol Hill to be the cowards we already knew they were.
For the first time, it’s conceivable that Republicans will turn against the President.
Far-left Democrats in Arizona want to punish Arizona Senator Kyrsten Sinema for being exactly the kind of Senator she said she’d be when she ran for office a year ago.
Controversial former Maricopa County Sheriff Joe Arpaio, who was voted out of office in 2016 after serving six terms in office, is running to get his old job back.
Some agree with him. Many others are cowards. But there’s more to it.
A considerable number of Republican have effectively left our party over Donald Trump. Should we go all the way?
Justin Amash spoke out against the President and Attorney General. Unsurprisingly this is not being received well by his fellow Republicans.
In his business career Donald Trump relied largely on fear and intimidation to get his way on business deals. As President, he’s finding that nobody is afraid of him.
Former Massachusetts Governor Bill Weld has rejoined the Republican Party, leading many to wonder if he’s considering a challenge to President Trump in 2020.
Jeff Flake says he won’t be running against President Trump in 2020, but there may be others.
The confirmation hearing for President Trump’s nominee for Attorney General appeared to go very well, making confirmation essentially a certainty.
Before even taking office, Mitt Romney is taking on the President. It’s a good sign, but we’ll see what it leads to.
Martha McSally and Kyrsten Sinema will end up representing Arizona in the Senate together.
Jon Kyl was named to replace John McCain back in September, but as expected he’s already announcing that he’ll be leaving at the end of the year.
The evidence that the GOP lost the midterms because of public repudiation of President Trump is overwhelming. The GOP will either accept this and learn from it, or they will not.
With the recounts over we can officially say that Rick Scott will be the next Senator from Florida.
Senator Jeff Flake is threatening to vote against President Trump’s judicial nominees unless he gets a floor vote on a bill to protect Special Counsel Robert Mueller.
It would be a rather quixotic effort, but Jeff Flake isn’t ruling out challenging the President for the Republican nomination in 2020.
Democrats have flipped the Senate seat currently held by Republican Jeff Flake.
The Senate race in Arizona has been close since Election Night, but Democratic nominee Kyrsten Sinema has pulled ahead.
As expected, the midterm elections ended up being a split result that gives Democrats and Republicans alike reason to celebrate.
With most forecasts assuming that Republicans will at least lose control of the House, the odds are that the GOP will react to that by moving further to the right.
With less than forty-eight hours to go until voters head to the polls, the odds are pointing to a Democratic House and a Republican Senate.
Congressman Steve King’s anti-immigrant, xenophobic rhetoric hasn’t bothered his constituents for twenty years, but he suddenly finds himself the focus of controversy and possibly vulnerable. It couldn’t happen to a more well-deserving guy.
With one week to go before Election Day, Democrats seem well-positioned to gain control of the House while Republicans seem likely to hold on to the Senate.
Former Arizona Sheriff and Senate candidate Joe Arpaio is suing The New York Times for defamation. He doesn’t appear to have much of a case.
With three weeks to go until Election Day, it’s looking like we’ll end up with a Congress divided between Democrats in the House and Republicans in the Senate.
With four weeks to go until Election Day, Donald Trump and the Republicans are continuing to stoke the divisions laid bare by the Kavanaugh nomination.
Thoughts that have been bouncing around in my head for over a week.
After a long and contentious battle, Brett Kavanaugh has been confirmed to become the 114th Supreme Court Justice.
The Senate voted to proceed to an expected floor vote on Brett Kavanaugh’s nomination to the Supreme Court tomorrow, but the final outcome is still uncertain.
Brett Kavanaugh is expressing some regrets over his performance last Thursday, but it’s largely far too little, far too late.
As the Senate prepares for a key procedural vote on the nomination of Judge Brett Kavanaugh this morning, the Judge’s fate remains up in the air. However, signs are pointing to reasons for Republican optimism.
The F.B.I.’s updated background check is complete and will be reviewed by Senators beginning today. As a result, Majority Leader Mitch McConnell is moving forward toward a final vote on the Kavanaugh nomination later this week.
After roughly a week of staying silent, President Trump decided last night to openly mock Dr. Christine Blasey Ford.
The GOP has no alternative but to push forward with the Kavanaugh nomination, because they don’t have a viable alternative at this point.
After placing limits on the scope of the F.B.I.’s reopened background investigation of Judge Brett Kavanaugh, the White House has relented and is allowing a more open-ended investigation.
Is the reopened investigation of Brett Kavanaugh a real investigation of the charges made against him by three separate women, or is it a political sham? It’s beginning to look much more like the latter than the former.
Surprise developments yesterday led to a pause in the confirmation process for Brett Kavanaugh. Where it goes from here is unclear.
I’ve changed my mind on a couple of things and hardened my opinion on others.
The Senate Judiciary Committee voted to advance the nomination of Judge Brett Kavanaugh to the floor, but a last minute maneuver could delay a final vote pending an F.B.I. investigation.
Republicans intend to “plow through” on the Kavanaugh nomination even after yesterday’s hearing, but it’s not clear that they have the votes to confirm him.
After eight hours of testimony, the only impression a non-partisan mind could be left with from the testimony of Christine Blasey Ford and Brett Kavanaugh is that we need a full investigation of the charges against the Supreme Court nominee. Unfortunately, we’re not going to get that.
Just hours before hearings that will likely determine the fate of Brett Kavanaugh’s nomination to the Supreme Court, new accusations and revelations are coming to light.