The candidate who ran the ad was Todd Rokita, who had steadily risen through the ranks of Indiana’s Republican establishment over the past two decades, serving as the secretary of state and, later, in the U.S. House of Representatives.
Two university professors retract a paper that claimed the two former Comedy Central hosts may have affected the 2016 presidential outcome.
Joe Biden’s only path as a candidate is to stand for a return to normalcy. It’s to speak for all those Democratic voters who want a turn back to rationality, pragmatism and governance.
Donald Trump personally directed his advisers and contacts to help find former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton’s “missing” 30,000 emails, according to special counsel Robert Mueller’s report.
“I know what can be made available, what the court has to be asked to permit to be made available,” said Clinton, who as a young lawyer worked on the impeachment staff of the House Judiciary Committee during the Watergate investigation.
Steve Bannon’s whirlwind tour of three continents took him to Italy’s capital on Thursday, to deliver a head-spinning diatribe on world events, economics, the environment and the prospects of Donald Trump’s re-election, about which he characteristically managed to be both cryptic and definitive at the same time.
The chairman of the House Oversight and Reform Committee says the couple may have broken the Presidential Records Act.
Florida Republicans pass a measure to clarify Amendment 4, which gives felons the right to vote.
The party is fighting to counter the Supreme Court's rollback of the landmark 1965 law that lifted barriers for African Americans seeking to vote.
Clinton is no longer conservatives’ greatest foe, that role having almost entirely been taken over by Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez, the progressive Democrat from New York who was invoked at the convention with insistent frequency.
Former 2016 Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton suggested a 2013 Supreme Court decision may have cost her the White House.
Produced by Mark Seman & Anthony Kane On Dec. 11, 2018, "Skullduggery" spoke with Randy Credico, a crucial figure in the recent Roger Stone indictment, to discuss his connection with Roger Stone, Julian Assange and how he anticipates the special counsel’s report to unfold.
In 1972, a group of burglars working for the Republican Party broke into Democratic headquarters in the dead of night, searching for documents that might influence that year’s presidential election. Reporters from the Washington Post spent years unraveling the scandal, until at last it brought down the president who had concealed it. Forty-four years later, a group of criminals, quite possibly working in concert with operatives from the Russian government, broke into the correspondence of Democratic campaign aides and began releasing troves of personal emails, in hopes of influencing this year’s presidential election.
Clinton had proved herself again to be the diligent studier who pretends to be amused when you know she isn’t. According to all the TV analysis, which now eerily resembles an NFL playoff postgame show, Donald had self-destructed, Hillary had humiliated him, and the dynamic of the race had suddenly shifted — perhaps for good. For about the thousandth time this year, the headlines portrayed Trump as a political Gulliver bound finally in ropes and about to crash to earth once and for all.
It was a painful moment for Donald Trump. As he sat in his tuxedo at the 2011 White House Correspondents’ Dinner, President Obama mercilessly mocked him as a loony conspiracy theorist. “I think that is the night that he resolves to run for president,” Roger Stone, a longtime Trump adviser and confidant, says in the film.