Suburban white men who oppose President Trump are quietly lobbying their conservative peers to join the opposition. Readers tell us how they are doing it and what the reaction has been.
“It’s not going to be just one woman running,” said Kirsten Gillibrand, one of three senators who positioned themselves this week as potential presidential candidates in 2020.
President Trump’s lawyers argued in court that he could not, while he is in office, be sued for defamation by Summer Zervos.
In his wide-ranging interview with The Associated Press on Tuesday, President Trump made inaccurate statements about Russia, the deficit and his former lawyer.
President Trump has a history of attacking women by mocking their bodily functions, demeaning their looks or comparing them to animals.
In Missouri, where Democrats’ fortunes have been dwindling for years, party members are trying to figure out how to win back voters.
The perception of a common national identity is essential to democracies and to the modern welfare state.
It appears to be the first time that the campaign of a sitting president facing re-election has opted to market its list of voter contacts.
Conservative supporters of the president and Brett Kavanaugh aren’t betraying their gender — they’re sticking with what they believe.
‘When they go low, we kick them,’ Eric Holder said this week, articulating a strategy against Republicans that some Democrats find appealing — showing strength and fighting back.
Democrats are leading in many high-profile races, but there are a lot of low visibility elections that carry exceptionally high stakes.
The president is less popular than overall growth would predict.
The man, Richard Pinedo, sold fake bank accounts to Russians who waged a social media campaign to sow chaos and disrupt the 2016 election.
The company pitched plans for fake avatars that would try to persuade Republican delegates to back the Trump campaign over that of Senator Ted Cruz and to gather intelligence on Hillary Clinton.
The Senate majority leader misleadingly suggested on Sunday that his rationale in 2016 for refusing to fill a Supreme Court vacancy in a presidential election year was related to a divided government.
If you’re angry about politics, do something about it.
In his new book, “Beautiful Country Burn Again,” the author of “Billy Lynn’s Long Halftime Walk” turns to the state of our politics in the age of Trump.
Mark Mazzetti and Scott Shane answer readers’ questions on Russian interference in the 2016 election, the Mueller investigation and their reporting process.