A press release from MSNBC was headlined “NBC News Report: ‘Donald Trump Does Not Have a Campaign.'” Which was kind of a surprise. Trump has a campaign plane and campaign rallies and a campaign press corps, so why doesn’t he have a campaign?
Taking social network analysis offline is difficult and lucrative.
By the numbers, Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders are in more or less the same position in New Hampshire. Behind those numbers, though, are two dramatically different campaigns.
68 percent of American adults don’t have college degrees, but only one is a presumptive candidate for president.
Spurred by Republican criticism and a “Vice News” lawsuit, the State Department is reviewing Hillary’s emails before releasing them in January.
Can the GOP presidential hopefuls find the right foreign policy stance while pivoting away from the failures of the Iraq war?
Jeb Bush’s super PAC, Right to Rise, leases office space in South Florida, signalling the unofficial candidate without a campaign, may be ready to run.
Bernie Sanders, the unabashed senator from Vermont who is now running for president, now has the backing of the Democratic Socialists of America.
Hillary would “go even further” on immigration policy than Obama while Jeb Bush is deferential, willing to “lose the primary to win the general.”
Chris Christie avoids any charges in the Bridgegate controversy and challenges defense attorneys to subpoena him if they want to.
A new book looks to mire the Clinton Global Initiative’s fiscal dealings, arousing the curiosity of GOP lawmakers. Hillary’s campaign website posted a “Fact Checking” page in response.
“Being an entrepreneur is about breaking barriers and making money,” says Robert Wolf. A friend and campaign donor to Obama who operates an expansive drone company.
Even Republicans with foundering politics and careers are keen to get into the presidential race, dragging past missteps and failures with them.
Hillary centers her campaign on Clinton Street in Brooklyn — which is equidistant from Wall Street donors and hip, voting millennials.
Hillary brings her presidential campaign back to Iowa where she plans to listen to voters rather than just talk at them this time around.
Dave Brat made history by unseating Eric Cantor, and now says he will deal with issues in Congress methodically and rationally.
Tension toward Putin flared at the international G20 summit.
In the swing state of Colorado, campaigning is a year-long way of life.
With midterm elections over, candidates are already gearing up for a 2016 campaign.
Even on a year where Democrats were “trounced at the polls”, reform of marijuana and criminal justice policies got support on the ballot in Oregon, Alaska, and Washington D.C.
Republicans will say election outcome is a referendum on Obama, but it may have a lot more to do with the failure of Citizens United.
With President Obama’s unpopularity, Joe Biden is hitting the campaign trail to support House Democrats– and perhaps set the stage for an announcement about 2016.
The midterm elections are only one day away.
Obama travels to Wisconsin to rally voters for Mary Burke.
Alaska has a serious problem with violence against women, and it is an issue that anyone campaigning in Alaska will have to address.