At the Jan. 14 debate, held at Drake University in Des Moines, Iowa, six candidates clashed on jobs, Iran and more.
Scholars explain important moments in the Democratic presidential debate on Dec. 19.
Information warfare has gone global. Here are some recent campaigns, and a couple of ideas about how to fight back.
All seven Democrats set to take the stage on Dec. 19 had vowed to boycott the debate in support of a union that represents 150 food service workers in California.
The election means Britain will Leave the European Union by January 31 under Prime Minister Boris Johnson's Brexit deal, which was blocked by the previous parliament.
Unlike older visions of economic democracy which started with class or the collective, the starting point now should be the individual
Scholars say a 'critical mass' of representation is necessary to overcome 'token' status. That's exactly what we saw at the Democratic debate in Atlanta.
Paid family leave and pay equity came up, but on the whole, the remaining Democratic candidates tend to give 'women's issues' short shrift.
Learn more about the economic issues that were debated by the Democratic presidential candidates in Atlanta on Nov. 20.
Health care, immigration and trade have been hot topics during the campaign and are likely to come up during the fifth Democratic debate.
The Indiana mayor has enjoyed a huge leap in support in a recent Iowa poll, but whteher that will translate across the country is far less certain.
The Hyde Amendment bans federal abortion funding for most people.
The president's support among non-college educated whites remains strong, and the only thing likely to shift that is a weakened economy.
A proposal to double the value of Pell Grants for college students could finally start to restore their value to what they were when they were created back in 1972.
Investing in farming methods that improve lands and water, and in rural infrastructure and markets, could bring new prosperity to agricultural communities.
Francis Townsend had a similar if less ambitious idea in the 1930s that never got through Congress but ended up making Social Security a lot more generous.
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.
A little-known provision of the Constitution might allow Trump to be reelected president in 2020 even if he is removed from office through the impeachment process.
The Democratic candidates hoping to replace Trump in 2020 debated a host of critical issues but never brought up the equally important challenge of Americans' food security.
A recent survey in Indiana finds broad concern about climate change and support for addressing it in this red state, with one catch: Many Hoosiers don't realize their neighbors agree with them.