Subscribe to Here’s the Deal, our politics
newsletter for analysis you won’t find anywhere else.
Thank you. Please check your inbox to confirm.
President Joe Biden’s 2023 State of the Union address
WATCH: Biden envisions hundreds of thousands more jobs to rebuild U.S. pride
By Associated Press
Live updates: State of the Union 2023
The state of our union, in 6 charts
By Jenna Cohen, Hannah Grabenstein, Joshua Barajas
By Justin Stabley
By PBS NewsHour
The negativity on display in the 2016 election – from the candidates, their surrogates and the public alike – also exposed a trend in American politics that predates Clinton and Trump’s brutal showdown. Increasingly, Democratic and Republican voters are motivated…
By Harry Zahn
Therapeutic films, pop-up naked statues, and fake graveyards are among the projects that artists across the political spectrum have used to make bold statements during this year’s divisive election season.
By Courtney Norris
Five states this year aren’t waiting for the next administration to take shape. On Tuesday, residents of Colorado, Arizona, Maine and Washington will vote on ballot measures that would give low-wage workers a raise, the most minimum wage initiatives in…
By Kristen Doerer
As Election Day unfolds, we’ll be keeping a close eye on the returns, as well as the broader themes that have dominated the election. Here’s a guide to help get you through the end of the 2016 race.
By Daniel Bush, Lisa Desjardins
By Daniel Bush
Over the years, concession speeches have evolved into major events on election night. The core message behind the concession has remained the same, but that could change this year if Donald Trump loses the race for the White House.
By Lisa Desjardins, Daniel Bush, Pamela Kirkland
In an unusual political season, there's been no shortage of strange moments. Our politics team picks the strangest things that happened on the campaign trail this week, including a viral campaign ad from Texas and surprise speaking gigs for a…
Donald Trump’s campaign has attempted an unprecedented number of resets this year in an effort to bounce back from a seemingly never-ending string of controversial statements and policy proposals.
By Tara Jeffries
Donald Trump may be the most divisive presumptive presidential nominee in recent history. But the real estate mogul’s rise has also blurred traditional party lines, potentially fueling crossover voters and redefining the Republican Party in the process.
Republicans around the country set their voter registration cards on fire Tuesday night after Donald Trump won Indiana and became the party's presumptive nominee.
Support Provided By: