President Barack Obama has one final campaign to run, and with his address Wednesday at the Democratic National Convention he’ll face an improbable challenge: convince his supporters who are ambivalent about Hillary Clinton to turn out to vote for he
President Obama on Friday offered his first response to the Republican National Convention, blasting the vision painted by Donald Trump and other Republicans of a country "on the verge of collapse" as a fiction that does not match reality.
With all the crises in the Middle East, the Obama administration took solace in the fact that there was one reliable, democratically elected strongman — a stalwart member of NATO — that Washington could depend on: President Recep Tayyip Erdogan of Tu
President Obama appealed to Americans to open their hearts to what he called “truths” about America’s racial divisions and hatreds during a memorial service Tuesday honoring five police officers gunned down in Dallas last week.
The same week that House Speaker Paul Ryan (R-Wis.) asked Director of National Intelligence James Clapper to deny Hillary Clinton access to classified information during the presidential election, the public indicated that they would trust Ryan more
Gwen Ifill is moderator and managing editor of "Washington Week" and co-anchor and managing editor of the "PBS NewsHour." The best-selling author of "The Breakthrough: Politics and Race in the Age of Obama," Gwen has covered seven presidential campaigns and moderated two vice presidential debates.