After decrying political violence, the president returns to criticizing Democrats and the media.
Playing on fears and stoking divisiveness is the president's go-to strategy, even as tensions build on a national and international level as a result of his rhetoric and direction.
This revision, if made as expected, will change the contours of the 2020 presidential nomination process.
The Democratic Party claims to support the interests and campaigns of black and brown, but if it doesn’t make good on that story, it’s no better than the opposition.
Chuck Schumer and Nancy Pelosi have drawn the ire of activists and progressive media alike.
The president takes a harsh shot at a congresswoman's intellect and Democrats worry that some of their own anti-Trump rhetoric might backfire in November.
The Massachusetts senator has taken up the issue of redlining, or systematic discrimination against people of color looking for loans and for housing in certain neighborhoods.
Although the four-term senator has not won support for her candidacy, her challenger in the June primary, state Senate leader Kevin de Leon, also failed to earn the Democrats' endorsement.
Democratic leaders have positioned themselves to portray just about any concession from the U.S president in bilateral talks with the Russian president as a corrupt payoff.