Kellyanne Conway’s theory that Republicans could win a presidential election with an anti-immigration message had a major influence on Trump’s platform—and his win.
Will the truth ever catch up with Trump’s most skilled spin artist?
Who did the Russian ambassador meet in D.C.? Welcome to America’s capital city, where everyday encounters may not be what they seem.
Is the brash new president bending Washington to his will—or being tamed by the status quo?
The two movements are strikingly similar.
Eight years ago, a new president took office who scared the living daylights out of thousands of people who’d never been politically active before. Sound familiar?
He’s moved to establish his dominance of his party, of Congress, and of the media. Now, he turns to the nation.
The president-elect has yet to name a secretary of agriculture, a delay that has caused controversy and illustrated the difficulties governing will pose.
The election is over, but the president-elect is demonstrating he hopes to dominate Washington the same way he dominated his campaign rivals: by taking the case to his loyal movement of supporters.
As devastated Democrats cast about for explanations, her campaign’s decisions have come under scrutiny.
His victory shocked the world and reordered the American political landscape.
The presidential campaign has unfolded in ways she never could have imagined. It is ending in a morass of ugliness. What could possibly come next?
In the Republican nominee’s nostalgia-fueled campaign, older voters see their last chance to bring back the 1950s. But he could be starting to lose them, too.
Trump may have risen on the wings of white backlash. But black Americans' fierce resistance to a candidate they see as racist could spell his defeat.
As the campaign descends into chaos, the Republican nominee lashes out in all directions, consequences be damned.
Avik Roy—a former adviser to Marco Rubio, Rick Perry, and Mitt Romney—wants to rescue conservatism from Trump’s divisive tribalism. But can he persuade his party to join him?
In its final weeks, the contest between the first woman nominee and the Republican’s cartoonish machismo has fittingly devolved into a battle of the sexes.
A group of 20-something voters illustrates young people’s consternation with their political choices this year.
The Libertarian vice-presidential nominee wants to offer an alternative—but he doesn’t think Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump are equally terrible.
Between disaffected Republicans and energized Latinos, all of 2016’s cross-currents have conspired to make this formerly red state one of the cycle’s most contested targets.