Just a few weeks ago, many mainstream pundits were prematurely calling the contest for the Democratic and Republican presidential nominations in favor of Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump, respectively. On Tuesday night, Bernie Sanders' and Ted Cruz's significant wins in the Wisconsin primary showed that the races are far from over.
Law requires that voters present state-issued photo IDs at polls, which could hurt college students—a large part of Sanders' base.
Voter ID laws recently enacted by Wisconsin Republicans could prevent students and people of color -- 9 percent of the electorate -- from voting on April 5 and in the general election.
This debate won't alarm Democratic strategists. The Republican infighting will make them happy, and so too will the portrait it painted of an extreme, angry party that is also -- Rubio and Bush excepted -- very pessimistic about the future of our nation.
Sorry, Republicans, but it's still Donald Trump's world. And sorry, Donald, but now you have to share it with Ben Carson.
Right, so that headline isn't just a play on President Obama's own successful campaign buzzwords.
Walker's folly was only the second-craziest notion on immigration that we heard from a flailing GOP hopeful over the weekend.
If the global swoon in stock prices were to turn into something more serious, which candidates would benefit?
On Sunday's "Last Week Tonight" show, John Oliver took on LGBT discrimination, pointing out that 31 states still do not have anti-discrimination laws in place and saying this makes it “surprisingly easy for people to be fired, evicted or refused service just because they are gay."
It has dawned on the Republican presidential field that Donald Trump's inevitable self-destruction might be, gulp, evitable. Waiting for the unlikely front-runner to beat himself is starting to look like a plan, as Trump might put it, for total losers. It has dawned on the Republican presidential field that Donald Trump's inevitable self-destruction might be, gulp, evitable.