Trump's firing of witnesses who testified during his impeachment trial has been described as 'retribution.' But these actions are actually revenge, a political scientist says.
Americans tend to think that self-identified liberals and conservatives hold more extreme views than they actually do.
Biden, Sanders, Warren and other candidates are calling for far more federal spending for schools in low-income areas.
When candidates beat pollsters' expectations, that can mean more positive media coverage.
In 2016, drug misuse was cited as the top concern among New Hampshire voters. What remedies are the Democratic primary contenders putting forward to combat the opioid crisis?
Seven candidates met on the debate stage in New Hampshire on Feb. 7. We asked three scholars to pick out some of the night's biggest moments.
The true number of people who do not favor either of the two major political parties in the US has actually remained stable in recent years.
At the Jan. 14 debate, held at Drake University in Des Moines, Iowa, six candidates clashed on jobs, Iran and more.
An expert on Watergate says that today's House Republicans have taken precisely the opposite position than the GOP took in 1974 on the president's power to withhold documents from Congress.
Biden, Sanders, Warren and other candidates are calling for a substantial and unprecedented spending boost.
"It is worse, much worse, than you think."
Health care, immigration and trade have been hot topics during the campaign and are likely to come up during the fifth Democratic debate.
Voters tend to view female candidates as strong on issues like education and health care, but weak on national security. Female veterans might be able to overcome the stereotype.
Democrats and Republicans are speaking about impeachment with dramatically different language. The winner of this frame war will succeed in shaping how Americans understand the impeachment inquiry.
The president's support among non-college educated whites remains strong, and the only thing likely to shift that is a weakened economy.
Whether due to Trump or unhappiness with the mainstream media, Americans say that they are avoiding the news more than before.
Voters are primarily partisans, and they respond to party signals -- even when they claim otherwise.
As the impeachment inquiry gathers pace, both sides seem to be digging in. What happens in the inquiry in the next few months will have a huge impact on the 2020 presidential election.
Joe Biden continues to front the Democratic primaries race and leads Donald Trump by eight points. But it’s not likely the latest impeachment controversy will damage Trump’s ratings.
Whether successful or not – and most impeachments are not – the fallout for the Democrats and the US will be deep and enduring.