It’s time for the last Democratic debate of 2019, and the stage will be smaller than it has at any time in the past.
And another one gone, another one gone, another one bites the dust.
Taking a look at the state of the race as Democratic prepare to clash in tonight’s fifth debate.
The criteria for the November and December debate will make it much harder for some Democrats to get on the national stage. That isn’t a bad thing.
For the most part, the third debate appears to have had little immediate impact on the race for the Democratic nomination.
As many as twelve candidates for the Democratic nomination may not qualify for the next debate. They should use that as an opportunity to get out of a race they clearly aren’t going to win.
One week out from the second Democratic debate, Elizabeth Warren appears to be the biggest beneficiary. while Kamala Harris appears to be falling behind.
As was the case a month ago, Vice-President Biden and Senator Kamala Harris were the focus of last night’s debate. Things turned out very differently, though.
The first night of the second Democratic debate consisted largely of clashes between the party’s progressive wing and more moderate elements.
The lineups for the second Democratic debate are set, and they include some interesting pairings.
Once again, twenty candidates will participate in the second debate scheduled to take place over two nights at the end of the month.
The numbers are in and there’s good news for some candidates and bad news for a lot of the others.
Is the Sanders-Warren position too extreme for the general election?
Democrats clashed, to some degree, in last night’s inaugural debate of the 2020 season but they clearly agreed far more than they disagreed.
The participants for the two-night opening debate of the 2020 campaign season have been announced, and the candidates who were excluded aren’t happy.
Former Vice-President Joe Biden continues to hold a strong lead over his rivals for the Democratic Presidential Nomination.
It’s still early in the 2020 cycle, but Democratic candidate are finding rally attendees focused on one thing. Beating Donald Trump.
Former Colorado Governor John Hickenlooper is the latest entrant into an already crowded Democratic field.
Washington Governor Jay Inslee is running for the Democratic nomination for President on a platform primarily focused on climate change. Whether that helps distinguish him from a growing field of candidates remains to be seen.
Literally no current candidate for President has a net favorable opinion rating.
Bernie is back and running for President, but he’s likely to face a tougher road this time around.
Faced with a field that could be more crowded than the Republican field in 2016, Democrats have come up with a different solution to the rather obvious problem of debate scheduling.
Massachusetts Senator Elizabeth Warren is the latest entrant into an already crowded field for the Democratic nomination.
New Jersey Senator Cory Booker is the latest entrant into the race for the 2020 Democratic Nomination.
Former HUD Secretary Julian Castro is the latest addition to the growing Democratic Presidential field.
The Supreme Court is taking up the issue of partisan gerrymandering. This time, though, they’re likely to reach the merits of the cases rather than punting like they did last year.
Former Vice-President Biden and Vermont Senator Bernie Sanders are, not surprisingly, leading the early polls for the 2020 Democratic nomination.
Who’s John Delaney? Well, he’s a Congressman from Maryland who’s apparently running for President.
With two more weeks to go, there are plenty of “big” cases still awaiting the release of a decision.
The Supreme Court heard oral argument in the second partisan gerrymandering case of the term, and once again they appear to be divided.
The Supreme Court has agreed to hear a second case dealing with political Gerrymandering.
An attack on al Qaeda outposts in January resulted in the death of two hostages, but also resulted in the death of two high value al Qaeda targets.