It's easy to forget that in 1992, the Clintons railed spectacularly against the status quo. Fortunately, it's all on film.
Race to the White House - Episode #6.
The Conversation88 MB (download)
This week's episode of Race to the White House looks at the history and importance of public opinion polls, as well as previewing the third and final presidential debate.
Candidates and campaigns are analyzing voters endlessly this election season. But the internet allows us to turn the tables and obtain a wide variety of data about them, too.
The narrative Donald Trump has played during the campaign is that the elites who have abandoned him or disagree with him are all part of the establishment he seeks to destroy.
People tend to assume that most papers have an inherent bias, so a group of economists looked at what happens when there's a surprise pick.
Finding a way to reduce inequality is key not only to solving a host of other problems but also to rescuing America's fast-disappearing middle class.
New data from researchers at Brandeis University suggest that the Jewish vote is important in key Ohio, Pennsylvania and Florida counties.
Four years after her famous 'misogyny speech' attacking Tony Abbott, Julia Gillard reflected this week on her experience as a woman at the top.
Republicans want voter ID laws. Democrats want more access to the ballot. Why do we have to choose?
Is xenophobic rhetoric enough to get Latinos to turn out in large numbers? An expert on Latino politics explains.
This episode of Race to the White House examines the fallout from the second presidential debate and asks whether the Republican Party can transform itself to remain politically relevant.
Donald Trump has used pop culture better than Hillary Clinton because he has made the campaign pop culture: reliant on mass entertainment and social media while lacking any depth.
As the rest of the world watches the circus that has been the 2016 US presidential campaign, questions about how the elections and candidates are being financed continue to be raised.
In reducing his aggressive, sexist banter to 'locker-room' conversation, Donald Trump reveals a regressive and oafish masculinity.
Meant to be a relatively tame "town hall"-style encounter, the second-round debate was one of the grisliest moments of an already ugly campaign.
Scholars from the Washington University in St. Louis react to the second presidential debate.
Donald Trump landed some blows in the second debate, but not enough to change the momentum of the campaign, which is firmly favouring Hillary Clinton.
The Conversation's experts respond to the second US presidential debate between Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton.
To decide between Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump, American voters will have to decide which narrative they prefer, leaving the truth to emerge later from the political rubble.
Will the candidates acknowledge the Black Lives Matter platform during the debate in St. Louis? Millennial voters will be listening.