As widely expected, yesterday’s “jungle primary” in the Louisiana Governor’s race ended with nobody winning a majority.
The Washington Post exposes another James O’Keefe fraud.
More fireworks on the second day of the questioning of Neil Gorsuch, but his confirmation nonetheless seems assured.
Democrat John Bel Edwards scored an easy victory over Senator David Vitter last night in Louisiana, and Vitter announced that he’d be leaving the Senate after his term is up.
Political reality shows us that the shootings in Charleston are not going to have any appreciable impact on the likelihood of any type of gun control law passing anywhere outside of the bluest of the blue states.
Just one day into the new Congress, the first confrontation is already set.
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.
A crushing but expected defeat for a veteran Democrat.
The Keystone XL pipeline bill is dead until the next Senate. Mary Landrieu’s political career, on the other hand, is basically dead for the foreseeable future.
Approval of the Keystone XL pipeline will likely pass the Senate today, and will eventually go forward despite an expected Presidential veto. But, Mary Landrieu’s political career is still dead.
Mary Landrieu’s Keystone XL Hail Mary isn’t going to save her.
The GOP is dominant in the Southern United States, but it’s unlikely to last as long as Democratic dominance of the region did.
The party’s loss of Senate control has basically sealed Landrieu’s fate.
2014 was not supposed to be a wave election, but it clearly qualifies as one.
Things are looking good for the GOP to take over the Senate, but there are still several right races that could tip the balance one way or the other.
There’s at least a 50-50 chance we won’t know who controls the Senate until weeks after Election Day.
The death of the Tea Party is greatly exaggerated.
Two weeks after it seemed to be tightening, there are signs the battle for control of the Senate may be moving in the GOP’s direction.
A number of factors unique to 2014 make it likely that control of the Senate could be up in the air for months after Election Day.
Republicans still have an advantage, but Democrats seem to be holding their own in the battle for Senate control.
Some on the left are saying that Hillary Clinton isn’t doing enough to help Democrats in 2014.
In what would be a classic bit of political irony, polling indicates that the House lawsuit against the President could make Democrats more likely to vote in November.
The GOP has a good chance of taking the Senate in 2014, but it will be by a narrow margin.
Some polls aren’t worth the paper they’re printed on.
A grim new poll for the President and his Democratic allies.
It’s a bit too early for Republicans to be celebrating that Senate majority that so many people are predicting.
The likelihood of any action on gun control in 2014 is extremely limited
The Imperial Presidency didn’t start with Barack Obama, but his PPACA “fix” does much to expand it into questionable new territory.
A contrite President Obama offered a “fix” for one of the biggest problems that the PPACA has created.
Congressional Democrats are not very pleased with the White House right now.
Polling looks bleak for the GOP right now, but it’s unclear what that will mean a year from now.
With just hours to go, the Republicans on Capitol Hill seem prepared to take a big political risk.
John Boehner clearly wants to see an immigration bill passed this year, but he has a very narrow path to victory.
The prospects for gun control appear to be dimming.