Hillary Clinton has officially started her search for a running mate, and no potential candidate has evoked more speculation, and, depending on who is asked, wistfulness or dread, than Senator Elizabeth Warren of Massachusetts.
Hillary Clinton made political history Tuesday when she became the first woman in the United States to be the presumptive nominee of a major political party. It was a moment not lost on Clinton, who eight years ago was unable to break the "highest, hardest glass ceiling" during her 2008 primary campaign against Barack Obama. We put together a list of other trailblazing women in American politics.
The coming presidential race between Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump begins in a virtual dead heat, a competition between two candidates viewed unfavorably by a majority of the current electorate and with voters motivated as much by whom they don’t like as by whom they do, according to a new Washington Post-ABC News poll.
Throughout the Democratic presidential primary, Hillary Clinton has tried to use the gun issue to differentiate herself from Bernie Sanders. Clinton has called for both "common sense" gun reforms and "a national movement" to reduce the plethora of guns available in America. But are her ideas possible?
As frontrunners Trump and Clinton extend their delegate lead over their challengers, is there anything that can prevent them from clinching their party’s nomination? "Washington Week" will examine the state of the 2016 presidential race.
Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton declined Thursday to urge challenger Sen. Bernie Sanders out of the primary race, but said she hopes he follows her 2008 model of endorsing and helping her if she defeats him.
Bernie Sanders handily beat Hillary Clinton in Wisconsin’s Democratic primary Tuesday, but confronted a reality now painfully familiar to the Vermont senator: to both candidates go the delegate spoils.
Hillary Clinton will release a $10 billion plan aimed at revitalizing manufacturing in Syracuse on Friday, part of an effort to highlight her work as a senator from New York ahead of that state's primary later this month.
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.