As AllSides continues to track the 2024 elections, this blog is tracking major news, updates, poll data and examples of media bias.
The question Nikki Haley will be forced to answer in the next few months is whether there are more Romneys in the party ranks than there are Ramaswamys.
Biden's re-election campaign believes that the twin threats of Trump and abortion restrictions will ultimately inspire progressive rebels to come back into the fold, but the protestors do not appear to be especially concerned that their efforts could return the GOP frontrunner to the White House.
Recent polls undermined one of the central talking points on which the Biden campaign has based its candidacy within the Democratic Party ever since the 2020 primary season, that he was the candidate most likely to defeat Trump in a general election matchup.
Media outlets on the left mentioned former President Donald Trump the most out of all GOP candidates (Trump was absent on the stage), and outlets on the right mentioned U.N Ambassador Nikki Haley the most.
Such is the geriatric nature of American politics that the two most recent newcomers to the national political landscape, both in their early 50s, are widely dismissed as youthful interlopers. But Speaker of the House Mike Johnson and newly-minted presidential contender Dean Phillips may play an outsized role in the 2024 election season. So keep an eye on these kids.
It’s entirely possible that by next November, analysts could look back at the Israel-Hamas war as a key contributing factor in Biden’s defeat.
A little over a year out from the 2024 election, President Biden faces three major crises. If he is re-elected, it will not be because he fixed them, but because he convinced voters that the Republicans’ shortcomings are even worse.
Notable fact checking coverage across the spectrum this week delved into Taylor Swift’s political views, Ron DeSantis’ views on fracking and offshore drilling, an attempted murder in Philadelphia, and the future of the fact checking space.
Trump's massive lead in primary polls gives him the opportunity to shift to a general election message months before the first primary votes are cast.
AllSides analyzed top stories about the second Republican debate, including top words used on each side, which candidates' names were mentioned more, and disparities in coverage.
Both in business and politics, Trump has always enjoyed portraying himself as someone who fights against long odds to achieve improbable victories. But he has always been protected by the generosity of others.
The prevailing consensus among conservatives is that the indictments against Trump represent an attempt to stop the former president’s elevation to the Republican nomination as president. But what if exactly the opposite is true?
The president may have cost himself the backing of some of his loyal supporters without achieving much political benefit in return.
To put it most simply and uncharitably, most voters are not particularly excited about being led by either fossil or a felon.
The former president and 2024 GOP frontrunner again made history last week when he became the first former U.S. president to have his mugshot taken while he was arrested in Georgia on racketeering charges.
It is more apparent than ever that Trump's imprint on the party will not fade, no matter how his own story concludes. But the non-Trump conservatives who have survived his years in power see an opportunity for a comeback.