Republicans now control most of the House seats in districts where the median income trails the national level of nearly $65,000 annually.
Why Congress doesn’t work
With the exception of abortion rights, the president is working to downplay or defuse almost all cultural issues.
The “party decides” theory faces its biggest test.
Simon Rosenberg delivered a major surprise last week when he announced that he was shutting down NDN, the Democratic advocacy and research group he has led since the mid-1990s.
He has ignited so many cultural confrontations that they’re difficult to keep track of, but he has acted most aggressively on education.
The president called for national unity around shared goals, particularly delivering economic benefits to working families.
California Democrats haven’t seen a Senate primary as energetic as the one now developing since 1992.
The president’s current posture on the issue has a history.
The fight over nationwide abortion rights is only just beginning.
The president hopes to cut many ribbons throughout the next two years.
Rather than conducting a large-scale dragnet, the committee zeroed in on the former president.
Democrats hold a key advantage in the five states that will decide the next presidential election.
A perfect storm is brewing among Trump, Fuentes, Ye … and Twitter.
A slim Republican majority might spite itself to own the libs.
Even after a disappointing midterm election, the former president retains his grip on the GOP.
The traditional midterm-election dynamic—wherein the president’s party takes a major hit—appears to have failed to materialize.
The rights reversal taking place in conservative states is just the beginning.
Are voters more upset with Democrats over the economy, or with Republicans over lingering Trumpism?
Cities with progressive prosecutors may not exactly resemble the dystopian landscapes you’ve heard so much about.