Watch Gwen Ifill and Judy Woodruff moderate the PBS NewsHour Democratic debate at 9 p.m. EST on Thursday, Feb. 11.
By Kenya Downs
Voters in this year’s presidential election will be some of the most diverse ever, according to the Pew Research Center. By Election Day, nearly one-in-three eligible voters will be Hispanic, black, Asian or any other racial and ethnic minority.
By Ricardo Alonso-Zaldivar, Associated Press
WASHINGTON — Democratic presidential candidate Bernie Sanders calls his plan for a government-run health care system "Medicare for all." But it's not. With full coverage for long-term care, most dental work included, no deductibles and zero copays, the Sanders plan…
By Erica Werner, Associated Press
WASHINGTON — Republican senators are confronting an unsettling possibility: Sen. Ted Cruz, their least favorite colleague, stands within reach of becoming the party's presidential nominee and standard-bearer.
By Julie Bykowicz, Associated Press, Jill Colvin, Associated Press and Michael D. Regan
Trump's use of corporate resources - his own and others - is just one more campaign tool. But it has drawn the attention of federal regulators, as well as campaign-law experts who say some of what he's doing could be…
By Associated Press
Republican presidential candidate Jeb Bush says rival Donald Trump is not prepared to be the nation's commander in chief.
With three months remaining before primary votes are cast, GOP presidential candidate Donald Trump continues to dominate the Republican race in New Hampshire.
By Nicholas Riccardi, Associated Press and Michelle Rindels
LAS VEGAS -- When the Democratic candidates for president take the stage for their first debate this week in Nevada, they'll do so in a state that serves as a reminder of why Hillary Rodham Clinton is the front-runner for…
By Larisa Epatko
Leading Republican candidate Donald Trump made his sixth appearance on Thursday's Hugh Hewitt radio show where he was peppered with questions about foreign leaders. Would you know the answers? Take our quiz.
By Associated Press
Marching in Fourth of July parades in these early voting states has become a tradition for politicians seeking the White House, giving them a chance to boost their name recognition and glad-hand with voters.
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