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.
Similar to last year's midterms, the elections this week boiled down to three things: abortion, abortion, and abortion.
While there is much talk about the 2024 presidential election, the 2023 elections are approaching fast. Here are some of the races and issues we’re watching.
It’s no secret that guns and abortion are two of — if not the — most contentious topics in our politics. Where other issues center primarily on statistics and what policies may create the best outcome, abortion and guns find themselves grouped into a larger, more intangible idea: morality.
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.
After the Supreme Court overturned Roe v. Wade last June and after the decision protected Democrats from their expected midterm election wipeout last fall, it was an open question whether the voters' strong opposition to the Court’s decision would still be relevant to their decisions in 2024.
The ongoing debate about abortion in America was fiercely reignited with legal, legislative, political, healthcare, and human implications.
When the dust settles after next year’s election, it’s entirely possible that Samuel Alito will have helped secure a second term in office for Joe Biden.
If the GOP is clueless on how to deal with abortion politics, Democrats seem to be just as baffled by how to navigate the equally-charged debate over immigration policy.
Republican candidates must decide whether to link arms with their party’s most conservative voters or edge away from them.
See what candidates have said about abortion, immigration, climate change, healthcare, voting rules, and gun control as a new group of lawmakers gets set to take office.
Approaching the 2022 midterm election, voters have heard the term “unprecedented times” more times than they can count. When they head to the polls in November, voters will bring concerns about an ongoing pandemic, steadily increasing climate disasters, rapidly changing abortion policies, high inflation rates, and the continued threat of gun violence.
Abortion is a hot-button issue in this year's elections, and many candidates across the spectrum have spoken out about it.
DeSantis and Abbott came to the rescue, by changing the subject from abortion to immigration.
Two of the primary issues driving the news this year – abortion rights and inflation – are also driving young voters’ plans for participating in the midterm elections, according to new survey data.
An over-reliance on bipolar labels fuels artificial divides in the country and only serves polarized politics and biased media while widening rifts in the population.
The importance of abortion rights as a motivator for voting has increased significantly since the Supreme Court's overturning of Roe v. Wade.
After more than a dozen House Democrats were arrested at a pro-choice protest on Tuesday, left and right media highlighted or minimized very different aspects of the story based on their own biases.
From the Center Two important developments roiled the debate over reproductive rights last week: one that happened in the real world that you almost certainly heard about, and the other, which took place in Congress, that you might have missed. Both are critically important, albeit for...