With Bernie Sanders making inroads, Clinton is deploying both subtle and overt messages to hold her “firewall” down South.
In Thursday night's debate, Clinton turned her allegiance to Obama into a weapon.
The candidate's so-called firewall has collapsed in the past—and Bernie Sanders is in a position to take advantage.
Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders will meet face-to-face for the first time since Sanders's win in New Hampshire.
Twenty years ago, scoring political points with personal tales of drug-addicted relatives would have been frowned upon. Now, everybody from Donald Trump to Jeb Bush is doing it.
His “prince of light” politics led to a surprising showing in New Hampshire. But can his message play anywhere else?
The presumption among older voters is that the millennial craze for Bernie Sanders is born out of naïvete. Nothing could be further from the truth.
Tuesday's surprising ruling raises the stakes of this year's election.
His critics thought he would fade away after his loss in Iowa. Instead he came roaring back.
And that's why Hillary Clinton lost big in New Hampshire.
One millennial woman attempts an explanation.
For nearly a year, politicians must work the long, hard road to the New Hampshire primary.
At Saturday night's debate, Republicans wanted Marco Rubio to soar and Donald Trump to stumble. The opposite happened.
As the first primary approaches, the Vermont senator has a chance to own an issue that is essential to his "revolution."
Helped along by both President Obama and Bernie Sanders, Clinton has broken her silence on fossil fuel extraction from public lands.
His positions are different in kind, and more extreme, than those of recent Republican nominees, but have received no scrutiny. Maybe that will change in Saturday's debate.