If President Donald Trump somehow pulls off a come-from-behind victory on Election Day, his toxic vision for American politics — a divisive mix of economic conservatism,
It was the man in the Stetson who was the most enthusiastic. Election Night in Miami, 2016, and the Hispanics for Trump party at the Las Vegas Cuban Cuisine restaurant in the Doral district was in full swing.
The second debate in Nashville between Republican President Donald Trump and Democratic candidate Joe Biden was much less chaotic, and much less revelatory, than the first one at the end of September.
No matter how you felt about last week’s vice presidential debate, what happened after had to leave you feeling sick to your stomach. The president, as he so often does, was on a rant the next day, calling Kamala Harris a monster, of all things.
Immune to Covid! Stronger than Joe Biden! Superman? Not quite, but Donald Trump wants America to know he’s back. “Here we are!” he cried with a triumphant roar — made slightly hoarse by his bout with COVID-19 — at the opening of a rally in Sanford, Florida, on Monday.
This year’s US presidential and Congressional elections are the most consequential in history for both the US and the globe. They are of major importance because they will decide whether or not the US emerges
There has been much worried Democratic speculation about how the Supreme Court might intervene to hand the election to President Donald Trump. Many scenarios are possible,
How do you run for president against an opponent who doesn’t think the rules apply to him? So far, the answer to it might be, in Trump’s words, “very strongly”.
Since the Democratic presidential candidate Joe Biden finally appointed California Senator Kamala Harris as his running mate in the Nov.l election, it is useful to look at where the duo stands on US regional policies.