Sure, Trump's recent comments on his own brilliance might sound vexing. But candidates (and pundits) are always getting caught up in post-election narratives.
A jury acquitted all six defendants being prosecuted for more than $100,000 in damages that occurred across Washington, D.C., during inauguration protests.
Campaign employees reportedly used a personal cell phone to facilitate multiple appearances for Stein on RT News.
Records show the attorney general led a 2016 meeting with Trump campaign foreign policy adviser George Papadopoulos.
On average, senators who don't support Bernie Sanders' single-payer plan received more money from insurance companies.
It sounds counterintuitive—and would be a hard sell—but making the way the two major political parties nominate candidates less traditionally democratic could also make it more open to compromise and negotiation.
What to make of Donald Trump’s first week in the White House? Disorganized mess or devious genius?
Neither Jewish nor white supremacist Trump supporters wish to recognize the existence of each other during this election.
Has fact-checking been rendered obsolete by the post-fact carnival of American electoral politics? Bill Adair says: not yet.