Former Republican presidential nominee Mitt Romney said Friday he will vote for Texas Sen. Ted Cruz in the upcoming caucuses in his home state of Utah, intensifying his attack against front-runner Donald Trump.
By Julie Pace and Bill Barrow, Associated Press
COLUMBIA, S.C. — Former President George W. Bush was making his first direct foray into the 2016 campaign Monday in South Carolina, hoping a state that put him on the path to the White House 16 years ago can do…
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 PBS NewsHour
Sen. Bernie Sanders and Hillary Clinton addressed the Sanders’ campaign breach of DNC voter data during the third Democratic debate. Amy Walter of The Cook Political Report and Tamara Keith of NPR join Gwen Ifill to discuss why Martin O’Malley…
By Julie Percha, Rachel Wellford
Following President Barack Obama’s address to the nation Sunday, the candidates jockeying to have his job in more than a year reacted to the president’s strategy for defeating ISIS and terror threats at home.
By Julie Bykowicz and Thomas Beaumont, Associated Press
BOULDER, Colo. -- The four Republican presidential candidates who aren't in the top 10 in an average of national polls took the stage Wednesday ahead of the third prime-time GOP debate of the 2016 campaign. It's the third time South…
By Jill Colvin, Associated Press
SAN ANTONIO — Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump's visit to the U.S.-Mexico border promises new challenges for the GOP's years-in-the-making push to attract Hispanic voters.
By Corinne Segal
Set it on fire. Put it in a blender. Toast it with some Bagel Bites. These are just some of the ways Graham destroys a phone in a video by the conservative news website IJReview, created after presidential hopeful Donald…
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.
By Darlene Superville, Associated Press
WASHINGTON — When Republican Lindsey Graham suggested his sister "could play" first lady if his long-shot presidential bid proves successful, the life-long bachelor knew what he was talking about. Daughters, daughters-in-law, sisters and nieces all have subbed as first lady…
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