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.
Sen. Warren said the filibuster stands in the way of gun reform. It does, and so much more.
Some climate scientists have spoken out about the dangers of climate change. But a new study shows those voices may not be very influential.
You might see a headline from The Onion or The Babylon Bee and, for a split second, think it's true. But many social media users don't get the joke – and share these articles as if they're real.
Hillary Clinton arguably lost in 2020 because she took workers for granted. Will Democrats make the same mistake again?
While the US has the most powerful military machine in history, it is also incomparably the most expensive – and members of Congress work aggressively to maintain it.
A person's political identity is wrapped up in almost everything they do. Exposure to opinions from the other side actually makes it worse.
To one scholar of the post-truth era, tuning in to Robert Mueller's testimony Wednesday was to hear a duel over the facts. Not what the facts imply – but what the facts are.
There's one reason the US Democratic presidential field is so crowded – a belief Trump can be beaten. Here's a closer look at the five leading candidates.
The Supreme Court has issued what's likely to be its final word on partisan gerrymandering, saying it's a political issue, not a legal one. That means reform lies in the hands of voters.
A new bill aims to give the District of Columbia representation in Congress.
While the Treasury secretary says House Democrats lack a 'legitimate' reason for demanding Trump's tax returns, a former IRS attorney explains that the law says otherwise.
Just as America's highways, sewage systems and water pipes need fixing, so does the growing gap between rich and poor. Trump and the Democrats could use that money to address both.
US history is filled with instances where one partisan side charges that the other side's positions will lead to national ruin. Now, both sides accuse the other of betraying their country.