Donald Trump is pushing Republicans to support candidates who are loyal to him in next year’s midterm elections as the former president launched a new more active phase of his post presidency.
Many Republicans refuse to publicly defend Trump’s role in sparking the deadly insurrection at the U.S. Capitol. But as the Senate prepares for an impeachment trial for Trump’s incitement of the riot, few seem willing to hold the former president accountable.
Raphael Warnock’s victory puts Senate leadership within Democrats’ reach and will make him the first Black senator in his state’s history.
President Trump encouraged his loyalists to turn out in force even as he undermined the integrity of the electoral system by pressing unfounded claims of voter fraud to explain away his own defeat in Georgia.
Vice President Mike Pence and his Democratic challenger, California Sen. Kamala Harris, are set for a debate at 5 p.m. Alaska time Wednesday that promises to offer starkly different visions for a country confronting escalating crises.
The scale of the coronavirus outbreak within the White House was still being uncovered Monday, as press secretary Kayleigh McEnany announced she tested positive and was entering quarantine.
Party officials and activists from across the nation gave the former vice president their overwhelming support during his party’s all-virtual national convention.
President Trump pushed back Tuesday on Twitter.
Primary contests Tuesday tested the nation’s ability to run elections while balancing a pandemic and sweeping social unrest.
The state’s largest city opened just five of its 180 traditional polling places, forced to downsize after hundreds of poll workers stepped down because of health risks.
The two Democrats were battling for delegates as 14 states and one U.S. territory held a series of high-stakes elections.
There were signs that the allegations, which did not directly involve candidate Bernie Sanders, could hurt the self-described democratic socialist’s 2020 ambitions.
Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton added to their delegate troves on Tuesday with victories in Arizona as the 2016 presidential contest turned into a clash of would-be commanders in chief. Democratic challenger Bernie Sanders and Republican Ted Cruz won in Utah.
Donald Trump's 18-point victory and Bernie Sanders' 21-point win are reminders of the limits of party power in an age of anger toward Washington and frustration with politics.
A new phase in the fight for the Republican Party's soul begins Monday night as Iowa voters decide whether they prefer Donald Trump's aggressive populist politics or Ted Cruz's fiery conservativism in the GOP's opening presidential primary contest of 2016.